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Full text of "St Michaels University School. The Black Red and Blue, 1988"

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The Senior School 




Table of Contents 
Senior School 1 

Staff 8 

Grads 17 

Classes 59 

Activities 77 

Boarding Life 89 

Art & Literature 97 

Music & Drama 109 

Sports 123 

Awards & Honors 153 

Middle School 159 

Houses 163 

Sports , 183 

Art & Literature 197 

Activities 207 

Awards 216 

Junior School 219 

Classes 223 

Art & Literature 23 1 

Sports 237 

Awards 244 

Ads & Grad Directory 245 



The Yearbook Staff 




This year's book is different from earlier yearbooks in several ways. One obvious 
change is that this year's cover is drawn (fabulously, by Marcella Obdrzalek!) as 
opposed to the photographs of the last few years which, in my opinion, were 
becoming cliche. Another change was that we had to deal with three campuses, 
following the addition of the Middle School. Additionally, the order of appearance 
of the classes has been reversed from previous editions, so that the grads - who are 
the most important, after all - appear first, and each grade after that is presented in 
declining order, with the grade I's coming last. Also, the staff section has been 
somewhat overhauled and I hope you enjoy the new format. Finally, this year's 
editor (and much of the staff) were grade 11 "s. This was done in order that this 
yearbook would not be dumped off on next year's editor as had happened in several 
of the last few years (no names will be mentioned). Also produced for the first time 
ever is the "Grad Supplement" to the yearbook, which is an uncensored version of 
the Grad Section (it's well worth the read if you have the stomach for it!). 

But with changes come problems. I must apologize for the patchwork nature of 
some of the photographs, particularly the team photos (varied uniforms, rugby pics 
that look like they're from 1910, etc.). I must also beg forgiveness for the lack of 
grade 10 photos, but without a grade 10 photographer, they were hard to come by. 
Those of you signed up for yearbook staff and did not get anything to do, particular- 
ly Conrad Chan, Mike Grier and Marnee Clement, I apologize; I (wrongly) assum- 
ed I could do it without you. These delicts were due mostly (or entirely) to my lack 
of early organizational skills. 

I must now express my eternal gratitude to Jason Wale, our Head Photographer, 
and to Mr. Smith, the yearbook advisor, without whom none of this would have 
been possible. I must also thank the Middle School staff Neil Guernsey, Sarah Con- 
nolly, Kate Robinson, Jobi Norman, Erica Kjekstand, Sandy Yew, Lynda Gubbels, 
Shanti Atkins and, most of all, Mrs. Richards, who did a marvelous job on that sec- 
tion. Vanessa Richards, with the help of Mr. Tottenham, single handedly put 
together the Junior School section; to her I must express special appreciation. I 
would also like to thank grade 12 photographers Garrett Mehl and Koji Masuda, 
and grade 1 1 photographers Becket Jubb. George Crowthall and Gino Merino. I 
must also say a big "Thanks" to Suzanne Bradbury and the rest of the Grad Section 
helpers for collecting Grad write-ups - and, even a few Grad quotes! Kudos for a 
big job well done to Sussex Davis, Darren Wong and Jason Beaver, who gathered 
all the advertising. Thanks should go to most of the staff (but not all - you know 
who you are!), the Headmaster (old and new), various other students who helped, 
and most of all to the typist Donna Ball, who probably does more around the school 
than anyone knows. 

I look forward to next year when I will be more organized (honestly!) to do the 
yearbook; as well as a new and improved Grad Supplement. May 1988-89 bring us 
more staff, a good editor-in- waiting, additional funds, peace on earth and lots of 
pretty girls. 

I. Ball, your Editor and doorman 



J^ c 





Headmaster's Word 




■^^^■1 „^ The school year 1987-88 has been marked by memorable ac- 

^^H^^ ^d^.^i[^^^^ complishments in academics, art, drama, debating, music and sports — 

^^H^ .^t^Hi^^^^^^K^ accomplishments of which we may all feel proud. 

HjH^^ ^^^^HHP^^^il^^ Athletically, this has been probably the most successful year in the 

^ ^^^^^^^^ ^^^^ history of the school. To rank in sporting competition in the top ten of 

all public and Independent high schools in British Columbia puts any 
school into an exclusive category. SMU teams this year ranked ninth in 
B.C. in badminton,/;^/! in B.C. in Senior Girls' basketball, second in 
Girls' field hockey and second (by a point) in mixed tennis. They won 
the Provincial Mixed Doubles and the Girls' Doubles trophies. 

The SMU Senior Track Team won the Greater Victoria Track and 
Field Championship by a wide margin (runner-up were Mt. Douglas 
and Oak Bay High Schools), then won the Island Championship and 
ranked eii^hth in the Province. 

SMU's Senior Girls' and Boys' teams won the B.C. Independent 
Schools' Cross-Country Championship, while Jim Anderson of Grade 
8 and Pamela Lewis of Grade 9 placed first and second in the Island 
Cross Country Championship. 

In rugby — the prestige sport at Independent Schools in Britain, 
Australia, New Zealand and Japan — SMU enjoys a growing interna- 
tional reputation. It has been dominant in B.C. in the 1980's. This year, 
SMU's Senior Rugby Team won its eighth Independent School Cham- 
pionship in nine seasons — and enjoyed an unbeaten spring tour to 
Japan, Taiwan and Hong Kong. 

In the MAA International Maths Contest in which 500,000 students from over thirty countries took part, twenty-one 
SMU students in Grades 10-12 this year ranked on the World Honour Roll (in the top three quarters of 1 %). In Com- 
puter Science, the SMU Juniors (Grades 7-9) ranked first in B.C., second in Canada and third in the world. (There were 
entries from 45 U.S. states and eighteen countries.) 

In debating, 1987-88 was another vintage year for SMU, which produced the top two teams in B.C., competing with 
some 83 public and Independent Schools. David Longridge was the Top Individual Debater in the Province, while 
Salim Ramji, top in B.C. last year, this year was the Top Independent School Debater in Canada and the North-eastern 
U.S.A. and placed first among Commonwealth debaters in Britain. 

Music continues to flourish. The 1988 musical production, "Jesus Christ Superstar", on the McPherson Theatre 
stage, was widely acclaimed, while SMU musicians — including members of the fifty-five piece Middle School Or- 
chestra and the twenty-five piece Junior School Orchestra — won numerous awards in the Music Festival. 

These and many other accomplishments — in art, music, drama, debating and sports — reflect honour on all SMU 
pupils, but especially on the leadership-by-example of the 1988 Grad Class. The School Captains, Tanis Laidlaw and 
David Longridge, the Head Girl and Boy, Kirstin Gunther and Simon Franklin, are especially to be congratulated. 

These results would not have been achieved without SMU's multi-talented teachers, who once again have given 
unstintingly of their time, energy, ability and enthusiasm. (As one parent commented after a recent Prize Day: every 
school has one or two outstanding teachers, but what sets SMU apart is that it has such a high proportion of gifted 
teachers.) 

Pleasing as these and many other accomplishments of the past school year have been, my own greatest pleasure, on 
retiring after eleven years as Headmaster of SMU, is in knowing that the school can look ahead to still greater things, 
under its new Headmaster, Mr. David Penaluna. Those of you who know at first hand of Mr. Penaluna's breadth of ex- 
perience, his remarkable teaching ability and his dynamic energy and drive will appreciate SMU's good fortune. 

To the Graduating Class of 1988 I wish every happiness and success. Please keep in touch and bear in mind that your 
school's continued progress will depend to a large measure on the support which you give to it in the years ahead. With 
your backing, SMU will be a still better school when the time comes for your children and grandchildren to attend. 



John Schaffter. M.A. (Cantab) 
Headmaster 



Board of Governors 



1987/88 has been a momentous year in the history of the school. The 
Racquet Club and the Hydro land opposite have been added to our 
facilities. This will increase our recreational activities and I look for- 
ward to increasing numbers of top notch athletes being produced from 
S.M.U.S. in the future. 

The Middle School was opened early in the session and I would like 
to thank everyone for the smoothness with which this was effected. I 
believe that the initial teething troubles are settling down and that the 
three campus system will be very successful in the years ahead. 

The elegant New Residence on the Senior Campus has added tremen- 
dously to the comfort and well-being of the student body. The Board of 
Governors deserves an accolade for all its hard work in making these 
improvements possible, as to do the residents, whose rooms were so 
spic and span when our Honoured Guests toured around in May! 

We had a very successful gathering of the Alumni in May and we are 
grateful to the students who participated at the Annual Alumni Dinner, 
Your excellent presentations also at the opening of the Middle School 
by the Hon. Robert Rogers and Mrs. Jane Rogers, and at the opening of 
the New Residence by the Hon. Grace McCarthy, were also very much 
appreciated and added greatly to the tone of these occasions. 

I would like to thank the Grade 12 students who joined the Board of 
Governors at dinner earlier in the year. We hope you enjoyed this get- 
together; it is our intention to continue this formal occasion in the years 
ahead. It is one of the few opportunities which the Board and the senior 
students have to foregather. 

Congratulations to Grade 12 on their graduation and thank you for your effort. I would like to wish you every success 
in the years ahead. I hope that you will always remember your old school with affection and that you may come back to 
see us as often as possible. Good luck! 

D.A. Baird, Chairman of the Board 




This has been an outstanding year of participation and accomplish- 
ment and it would be a feat in itself to list the many successes of the 
students and their teachers. In some sports the school is gaining an 
almost legendary reputation while in others we are just beginning to 
make our presence felt. In mathematics contests the school continues to 
dominate. Cultural activities have also played an increasingly important 
role and many parents enjoyed the choral and instrumental music con- 
certs. A highlight of the year was the production of Jesus Christ 
Superstar under the direction of Colin Skinner and Joan Thompson 
assisted by Margaret Gwilliam. In debating, the team enjoyed the usual 
string of Island, Provincial, National and even International successes. 

But it has been the full and committed participation by every member 
of the school community that has held us together in this year of 
change, as we added the Middle School campus and continued to strive 
for excellence in all that we do. 

This year's graduating class deserves special mention. They are the 
school's largest graduating class and certainly a diverse group of very 
lively young people, but they have been the driving force that has given 
this year so much ongoing momentum. The leadership they have 
received from the School Captains, Tanis Laidlaw and David Long- 
ridge, and the Head Students, Kirsten Gunther and Simon Franklin, has 
been excellent. 

As another year draws to a close, the question "will next year bring 
more of the same?" is often posed. Absolutely not! Each year brings 
with it fresh ideas, new challenges and directions to pursue, and it is 
facing these that keeps the staff and parents at St. Michaels University 
School dedicated to producing outstanding young men and women who 
are well prepared to be leaders in society. 



Principal's Report 




P.G. Gardiner 



Head Boy's Address 




Mr. Schaffter, Honoured Guests, Members of Staff, Parents and 
Fellow Students. 

It is hard to believe that yet another year has passed us by. Again 
we gather here to recognize excellence, and to bid farewell to a 
graduating class. 

Comparisons inevitably surface, but they are inappropriate, for 
each class is unique in its own right. That is not to say that this was 
not a successful year. It was. Triumphs in a wide spectrum of ac- 
tivities have made this year one of the best in SMU history. 

This year's graduating class is a diverse one. 128 maturing per- 
sonalities are tough to unite under one roof, for each has different 
preferences and opinions. I don't think that many of us have realized 
yet that we are actually graduating, and it will probably only strike 
us a few days after we have left. 

This was a year of change and improvement in the school. Full ad- 
vantage is now being taken of a language lab, a new residence, a 
third campus and a superb sports facility. 

However, with the change came occasional confusion. It appears 
now that one grade 12 student did not know which campus to attend. 
She has not been seen since . . . 
A change of leadership is also occurring. Mr. Schaffter will not be 
returning next year as Headmaster. His contribution over many years with the school has been enormous. The saying 
that "you don't appreciate what you have until it is gone" is particularly apt in this case. Mr. Schaffter's initiative and 
dedication will be sorely missed. To his successor, Mr. Penaluna, I wish the best of luck for the years to come. I am 
sure that your feet will be big enough. 

The graduating class owes a great deal to an incredible staff. Much like wine, they seem to improve with age. Their 
enthusiasm and good humour have even made Monday morning classes verge on the enjoyable. 

I am certain that none of us will ever forget Mr. Greenwell's basketball games, both in the gym, and in calculus class. 
Mr. Gardiner will always be remembered for his "little testies". Many of us still wonder why the photocopy machine 
only malfunctions for Mr. Jones and not for any other staff member. And as for Mr. Laidlaw, well, he's a totally dif- 
ferent animal . . . 

Also to be thanked are our parents, whose financial sacrifice and support over the years have probably not been ap- 
preciated enough. 

For those that follow us, I offer a few words of advice: don't take more than seven courses in one year, make sure to 
do your university applications well before their due dates, and I suggest that you seriously consider whether or not you 
really want to attend next year's wiener-eating contest. 
For my fellow graduates, a quote: 

"What's right is what's left after you have done everything else wrong." 

Well, I wish you all the best of luck for the future, and may you all find what's right, or at least what's right for you. 
Thank you. 

Simon Franklin 



Head Girl's Address 



Headmaster, Honoured Guests, Ladies and Gentlemen, Staff and 
Fellow Students. 

How, in a few minutes, do you capture the very essence, 
gratitude, and aspirations of 128 diverse and multi-talented 
graduates? I pondered, I procrastinated, and in desperation even at- 
tempted to bribe Mr. Featherstone to write this for me. Mr. 
Featherstone is incorruptible. 

In short, "it was the best of times, it was the worst of times, it was 
the age of wisdom, it was the age of foolishness ... we were all go- 
ing direct to heaven, we were all going direct the other way . . .", 
and now, but for a brief week, the first stage of our education has 
been completed. 

Though not quite the French Revolution, this year, like any other 
graduation year, has had its trials and tribulations. In the midst of a 
year of firsts our weary priests and prostitutes were once again 
reduced to penury as they donned the garb of the roman slave. Fun 
sports day dramatically altered our perspective of just how many hot 
dogs one person can consume. The great golden sundial, however, 
never quite came into its full glory. 

Throughout we endeavored to succeed - whether academically, 
athletically, or in debating, art, music or drama. Many of these 
achievements have been honoured today - unlike those of our heroes. They range from those who unselfishly shoulder 
thankless tasks, to those who strive so hard for excellence that they never quite achieve. Though their unflagging 
strength of character and determination are integral parts of our school life, they are most often unwittingly passed 
over. 

Which brings us naturally to the devoted but often maligned teacher, cursed vehemently for excess homework, 
sometimes gruelling standards, etc., etc. - the list goes on: their idiosyncrasies, perseverence, and tremendous effort 
create a bond with students that we will find very difficult to break. We have heard rumours, however, that you secretly 
sigh with relief the day after we're gone. 

As a graduation class, we wish to extend our best wishes to Mr. Schaffter, whose talent at public relations, trademark 
camera and concern have drawn us from many parts of the globe. 

To my fellow graduates: We are the grad class of '88. I wish you success and personal happiness in all your 
endeavors. 




Kirstin Gunther 



Hail and Farewell, Sir 




John and Anne Schaffter: SMU 1977-1988. 
We'll miss you, but we won't forget you. 





IFniil 



Staff 




Same to you. Mister Dryden 



That is to say (I WON'T say ttiat again!) 



10 




Uh. have any of you guys seen my Stat man? 



The Lord of Genetic Hell 





Why me? 



Pan clown. Part machme. All Physics teacher. Robobozo. The 
future of Physics. 






b 



Quite frankly. I'd rather be biking. 



So I don't know how to spell. 



11 




What the #@$%c&* is Paul doing up there? 



Living proof that running causes brain damage. 



P 



GUlterdome 





Hello, Darling! 



12 





Chop chop! Drill time! 



Our Queens, that art in Kingston, hallowed be thy name . . . 




You're all so conceited. When I was your age I was better than 
any of you. 




That's the last time I play tennis with A. BorASton. 




I just bet they stick me in the bottom left-hand corner of page (Ahem) Please take this down please, guys, 
thirteen. 



13 




For my next 
trick, I will 
eat my lips. 



For our Fall lineup, wc have iIil- casual look 



14 




Where are the bubbles? Only Dai Chadwick knows 



Okay! Okay! You can stop singing now. Mr. Barrett! 




Well. now. there's always UVIC. isn't there? Arrggh! When I was a boy we didnt even have cars! 



15 










C9 ^ 

^ ^ 



16 




GRADS 




Murray Anderson 



Murray "The Moocher" Anderson has contributed more to the school environment than almost 

anyone else in the school. The number of school teams he is on is surpassed only by his volunteer 
work. Most recently, he was an Apostle in the school play, a member of the rugby tour team and a 
prestigious contributor to the grade 12 annual. All this has been in addition to holding down a job, 
and dealing with about 30 groupies. You might think that's a lot of groupies - but look at his picture, 
hairs number 236 and 239 are out of place. Murray is the Don Juan of Ras Rich and we can thank 
him for the big crowds at the rugby games. Someday Moocher plans to ride the tubes at North Shore, 
but for now skim boarding at Cadboro Bay will have to do. Surf on Brother. Ras Rich 



Timothy Armitage 



Tim came to SMU in Grade 8 and after five years has reached the end. An energetic rugby player, 
Tim went on the Australia.' New Zealand Tour. A bad knee injury almost stopped Tim's sports life in 
Grades 9 and 10. He turned to the Arts in Grades 1 1 and 12, painting and acting. In "Orpheus in the 
Underworld" he sang in the chorus - but this year played Annis in "Jesus Christ Superstar". Voted 
to Student Council in Grade 12, and chosen as a Prefect in second term, Tim truly entered the 
limelight. He will be going to Turnbridge Wells in the British Isles on the GAP program next Fall; 
and then plans to enter Queen's or McGill in 1989. 





Masood Azad 



Masood has won many distinctions in mathematics during his two year stay at SMU. For example, 
he wrote a perfect grade XII provincial exam. He was also invited to a math conference at UBC 
because of his outstanding score on the Euclid contest. He participated in cricket, track and field, 
badminton . . . When not involved with these spons, Masood got his exercise by running to classes 
or to breakfast at the last minute! Thank you for making us smile and for telling us what's good in us. 
It would be easy to make fun of what's not. Have a good time studying engineering and good luck to 
"U2". 



"It is the mark of an educated mind to be able to entertain a thought without accepting it. 
"To go away Is to die a little." - Edmond Harcourt 



■ Aristotle 



Jorge Barretto 



Jorge (please spell it correctly) smuggled his way out of Manila in one of Imelda Marcos's shoe 
boxes (yes. he did fit) to introduce the latest rage in coifs to SMU. He has never stopped saying 
Krotse ever since. He had to use his favorite putter as a cane while getting used to his bionic foot. 
Forever counting the days to the next break or long weekend, he gets so impatient-that more often 
than not his break begins before everyone else's. Vacation plans have included golf in Hawaii with 
dad and some old friends (I?!). Pebble Beach, shopping on Rodeo Drive. He will also be 
remembered for memorable "outbursts" with in school dances. Jorge's period of greatest personal 
happiness in SMU was January 1988, when his red dream machine helped him break the record for 
most Big Macs eaten in a month. He also holds all the records for phone bills in New House. After 
learning the most essential Japanese phrases from roomie T.Y., Jorge plans to pursue business ad- 
ministration and chikabebs in UBC. USC or Pcpperdine. 




18 




Russell Bell 



Russ Bell graduated from Frank Hobbs. class '82, and then exchanged his casual dress for a more 
conseri'ative outfit. In Grade 8, Russ had Geography last period on Friday afternoons. He enjoyed 
this arrangement so much that he repeated it during Grades 9, 10. 1 1 and 12. Russ contributed his 
skills to rugby, drama, and. obviously. Geography. He quietly progressed through the school, main- 
taining impressive academic standards. During his final year. Russ continued his interest in 
Geography, but also participated in "The Physicists", and in score keeping. Russ has applied to 
Queen's. Western, Waterloo and UVic. 



Bradley Betts 



Brad, late of Kingston. Ontario, attended SMU tor one year to become one of its youngest (he was 
refused admission to college for not turning 16 soon enough) and finest graduates. He attained the 
highest grade point average in his former school, and has carried that excellence over to SMU, 
where he has been a class unto himself, especially in math and physics. This former "wide receiver" 
didn't like the grip of the white pigskins too much and settled dow n w ith the SMU First XI soccer 
team. A hit nose by P.M. will be among his lingering memories of SMU life, together with the sight 
of S.M. tossing apples at blackboards. Brad plans to go to Waterloo and get a few engineering 
degrees, and eventually help the Canadian military make thermonuclear missiles. 





Christopher Boehringer 



Chris' strange first impression of the school in Grade 9 was quickly remedied by his friendship 
with Big Brian and his emotional moments with L.C. In Grade 10. he started making his impact in 
the school debating team and appearing in an infamous SMU commercial. He also spent a lot of the 
third term arguing with Niel Mulholland about various organizational aspects of the First Annual 
Talent Show. Grade 1 1 brought about his annual French movie series, filmed at exotic locations in 
the wee hours, along with continuing success on the debating team. In Grade 12. he introduced the 
school to the SMU Journal with EM. and I.H.L. This International House Prefect will be going to 
study business at Harvard University. 



Suzanne Bradbury 



Suzanne joined us in Gr. 9 as one of the first sixteen girls of that year. It would be safe to say that 
her four year stay has been "eventful". Although games in Gr. 9 consisted of wearing fashionable 
sportswear and socializing on the quad. Suzanne did play field hockey which resulted in the 
memorable U.K. Tour (getting lost in the tubes in London). Suzanne was also a three year veteran of 
the tennis team; however, she could most commonly be seen in aerobics yard with Shauna. on her 
way to a "Super Sweat" session of Nautilus. She managed to survive the Gr. 10 Outdoors Trip 
despite the conditions (the tent???!). The Gr. 1 1 trip proved to be slightly more "enjoyable" due to a 
certain member of the group. Suzanne's singing talents made her a strong member of the choir in 
grades 1 1 and 12 and landed her the part of Juno in "Orpheus in the Underworld" and as a chorus 
member in "Jesus Christ Superstar ". Suzanne will most likely find herself at Queen's next year, 
planting the seeds for her inevitable success m the future. Good Luck "Suzy Q ". 




19 




Locke Bradley 



Locke is from Seattle, Washington. He has been a valuable athlete as a member of the first team 
rugby and basketball. In rugby he was on tours to the U.K. and the Far East and played for the I.S.A. 
select team. Locke performed in "Orpheusin the Underworld" and was in the grade XI choir. This 
year his stage presence was seen as the MC of the popular Talent Show night! He has also given 
some time to volunteer work. Locke returns to the U.S. for his college education and will attend 
either Lewis and Clark College, Portland, Oregon, or travel to the Atlantic seaboard and Curry Col- 
lege in Massachusetts. 



Jason Bryant 



Jason is from Richmond. B.C. He played rugby for the 2nd XV and was a member of the tour to 
the Far East. Jason could be a young entrepeneur in the making for he won the coveted Economics 
Investment Award! He has also contributed to volunteer work and participated in the boarder 
"talent" show. Jason's university choices would seem to be from UVIC. UBC. and the University 
of Western Ontario. He will likely opt for "Western". 





Paolo Campillo 



(A.K.A. Paul. Chamsaw. Beobarian. McDLT) In 1982 S.M.U. entered Paolo's life. He arrived 
directly from Manila to attend Grade 7. Paul was in utter confusion when he realised there were no 
maids to make his bed and iron his shirts. However, he quickly adjusted to the rugged demands of 
boarding life. Paolo was part of the "infamous four" who have been here since grade 7. He is the 
only one who is still a Prefect, and is currently head of Harvey House. Paolo also played B-ball for 
coach "G" and could be counted on to play tenacious defence. Later, he decided basketball was not 
his forte. Paolo is a member of the 1st XV and co-founder of the prestigious Front Row Union, He 
also played 1st XI cricket and has contributed to the cross country and track efforts. He will be 
remembered for his excellent clothes, smooth manner and obnoxious comments. Upon graduation. 
Paolo wishes to attend any university and enrich himself mentally and physically as soon as possible. 



Shauna Carrington 



Shauna's life at school is easily split up into three distinctive years. Grade ten was spent eating piz- 
zas, going out with lots of people. S.P. and B.D. included, usmg bathtubs during swiftsure J.C, in- 
formative talks, working it all off by dancing, and coming out at the end with the most improved stu- 
dent award. Grade 1 1 was slightly more mellow for "Mom". Time was spent in room 24 (Turn off 
the lights and shut up!), Saturday afternoons doing something other than homework and getting the 
aerobics geek award. Grade 12 accomplishments include more aerobics, thinking of G.R., working 
on Jesus Christ Superstar, being head of house, head of dance committee, and most important - being 
a friend. Shauna hopes to go to McGill next year. Good Luck! Love us. 




20 




Grant Chan 



Grant "I'm sorry 1 can't come out right now, I'm studying" Chan was actually occasionally forc- 
ed out of seclusion this year only to reveal a curious social phenomena. The Dr. JekyI/ Mr. Hyde 
workaholic - party animal of Grade 12 surprised all with his reckless drag racing against TS in 
various expensive cars (He didn't take Young Drivers for nothmg). Originally thought to he mentally 
stable GC defied all with even a more massive course load than SF and then promptly attempted 
multiple suicides by Komakazi diving tactics in badminton or soccer. We always knew that he wasn't 
a volunteer at Queen Alexandra. He was a patient. Bui throughout all the "short jokes" the grins 
were always plastered from ear to ear - which always left you wondering whether he's really that 
good or a secret maniac killer inside. Next year Grant will be studying commerce at Western where 
he and MK will probably be planning some financial takeover. 



Michelle Chaytors 



AKA: Amazon or Michelle-Sai came to SMUper school from nippy Edmonton in Grade 1 1 . Her 
warped sense of humor and energetic personality charmed few, but she did her best to contribute to 
the school by playing on the Volleyball team, the rowing team, the Soccer team - she also enjoyed 
windsurfing, aerobics and her strong commitment to the dance committee was well known. Her pet 
peeves are: Tanja's ("the Dway") laugh, Eric's "funny jokes", Paula's "natural" hair color. 
Cam's new do. the abuse of Amazons and the word "impale". She fondly remembers being stuck 
out in the middle of Elk Lake, left with no choice but to listen to Lois ramble on . . . and on . . . She 
also remembers partying in phone booths and at bus slops with Julie and "primitive" Jane; the Grad 
Ski Trip: and Algebra with Miss G. She is most commonly heard saying: "Ya buddy, that's really 
funny!" Love your pals, the F.P.I. 





Simon Chen 



Simon, one third of the 100% - Calculus - averaging "simple" Simon partnership, has a 
remarkable talent, yet undiscovered to full potential (fortunately?), for singing in the shower (record- 
ings are available on the GRANNY-PERM label). Not content with being hit by numerous cars, 
Simon also climbs walls, flicks elastics at Mr. G. in Calculus classes and trashes MK. A regular little 
rebel, in fact. Simon will never fail to be insecure when girls look at him and giggle . . . the haircut 
perhaps? "Silent" Simon, renowned for his witty little one-liners, will always be remembered. 



Mamee Clement 



Marnee. aka Niagra Falls, Skippy and Marn bounced into SMU for Grade 1 1 . She quickly settled 
herself as a rowdy part of dorm 24 and later became the tidier and calmer half of 302. Our all 
American girl was a member of the tennis team, dance committee, choir and yearbook staff, while 
on side, she endured one long year of ranting and raving on behalf of JB and JM. Marnee's greatest 
adventures include being thrown in portapotties, face plants on Mt. Garabaldi. an incredible love of 
shaving cream, hersheys syrup and peanut butter and hot times at the Savage Beagle. Next year she 
will be going to University in California to study business and more importantly surfer bodies. 
Marnee's "Favourite" memory will always be "We will — you!" 




21 




Brian Coombes 



Brian is from Chilliwack. B.C. He played rugby for the 3rd XV and was captain of the 2nd XV on 
the tour to the Far East. He was a member of the grade XI choir and this year is a prefect in the new 
residence. Brian wishes to study Psychology at university and his choice will be from UVic. UBC, 
University of Western Ontario or Toronto. He will likely remain in Victoria at UVic. 



Eric Dale 



Eric. A.K.A. Studley Doowright came to SMU in Grade Nine from the Big Apple. Since then he 
has charmed Miss Thompson with his choral skills and displayed his John "Revolting" dancing 
skills in "Jesus Christ Superstar". His athletic talents in P.E. 12 have not gone unnoticed as well as 
his abilities in squash, tennis, rugby and track (chasing J. P.!) Yes, it's true, he wears feminine 
sweaters and drives a brown Honda Porsche with a golden racing stripe. (It's a very rare car!) Eric's 
idol is Zorro - the one who back stabbed everyone but himself - a true swashbuckler! His pet peeves 
include tall women, foot odor, and standing in line while having his honeybuns pinched at the 
tuckshop counter. Eric will be remembered for many things - laughing at his own bad jokes, dressing 
as a gay priest on "Priest and Prostitute Day"; "Would you sweeties please turn to hymn #69", and 
wearing his girlfriend's clothes. He leaves us one message - "Be there or be somewhere else," 





Gregory Damant 

"Follow the leader, he's on a Honda" 

Greg came to S.M.U, in Grade 8 and he quickly made a good impression by finishing 1st in the 
Commonwealth in the Royal Commonwealth Essay Competition that year. In Grade 10 he was a 
member of the Colts Rugby team which toured the U.K. The tour is one of Greg's fondest memories 
of S.M.U. . This year he has involved himself in several aspects of school life. He was appointed a 
Prefect and Co-Captain of Winslow House, while on the rugby field he earned his colours for the 
First XV and was selected to the ISA All-Star Team. Greg has also been involved in the music pro- 
gram at S.M.U. He spent two years in the choir and was a cast member of this year's production, 
"Jesus Christ Superstar". Greg's future plans are to attend University where he would like to study 
Architecture. 



Tamilla Davies 



Tamilla or Spaz, Broomhilda and Milla could always be heard laughing all around the school. She 
arrived in grade twelve and soon became a prefect, living in one of the noisiest rooms in the house. 
She was a member of the 2nd XI Field Hockey, dance committee and was stal woman for B-Ball. 
Milla will never be forgotten by Mr. G as he witnessed her Chinese Fire Drill in the middle of an in- 
tersection. Tamilla's obnoxious voices and laughter will soon be going to Western to study sciences 
and create more interesting songs. 




22 




Diana Day 



Di has spent a memorable, happy two years at SMU. From the beginning, her incredible note- 
passing skills, ami mastery, were admired by many, but her spontaneous (Physics) laughing fits 
made her a tad unenviable at times. Her sports accomplishments consist of rowing - as cox-on-diet 
(her partially diminutive size seemed a great advantage to the team); 2nd XI Field Hockey, soccer, 
and windsurfing were fun. too. D-day was a great debater as well, coming .SOth out of 50 in last 
year's regionals (well, so what? ... Do you debate??) After a backpack around Europe Dot plans to 
sell her beautiful scooter in exchange for a Harley Davidson, with jacket, and start UBC in 
September to work on Arts and ultimately go on to Architecture - or if that doesn't work. French 
poetry sounds extremely exciting! 



Akira Delamer 



In Akira's first week, she was found measuring the quad with a ruler to find the shortest route to 
Brown Hall. Akira's love for cookies has led her to destroy a half box of OREOS in one evening and 
then throve the rest of it out the second storey window to avoid temptation. Akira's second love for a 
certain Bengali has led her on many late excursions "out". Have you noticed the various messages 
(birthdays, weekends, smiles) around the school? Akira's handiwork! Tarol cards, knocking on win- 
dows, disturbing her roommate at 5 a.m.. astrology, and an uncanny knowledge of directions are her 
trademarks "Crazy" 





Daniel Duke 

Otherwise known as Gordie Duck, The Wrecking Crew, or Captain Duke. Dan has accomplished 
a lot in his 5 years at S.MU. He came in Grade 8. this violinist from Regina. He starred on the con- 
cert stage as well as on the rugby field and the basketball court. He established himself early on in 
boarding by raising hell. After two eventful years as a boarder, Dan moved "home" when his 
mother and brother came west to Victoria to join him. Now, as a day boy, he was able to get into the 
full swing of partying. During this time, Dan had a short relationship with S.B. ... and a long rela- 
tionship with SB. He is hoping to go on exchange to England next year, and probably to Queen's 
after that. We will miss you. big guy. And we hope life will treat you well. We'll especially miss 
your friendship. Aloha, amigo. 



Geoffrey Dunbar 



Geoff can often be seen driving to and from school in his blue Rabbit, during his more than 
numerous Spares. If not totally lost in Dr. Harvey's klein vier Groper Maps or asleep in English 
class. Geoff can be found working at Umbertino's, or serving it up on the tennis courts. Geoffs 
lifelong ambition is to understand what the DCO. LFO and HPF actually do. Geoff hopes to be stu- 
dying economics at Queen's next year, minus the car. and annoying school uniforms. 




23 




Hester Dunlap 



Hes, affectionately dubbed "The Molester" came to SMU in Grade 9, Since then she has main- 
tained a respectable academic average and managed not to "go crazy" (despite John Schaffter's in- 
itial warnings). Hes has been an essential member of the girl's basketball and field hockey teams 
(participating in 2 consecutive B.C. Championships). 

Outside of school, as well, Hes has been an inspiration and role model to many. She prides herself 
as being the only member of the infamous "2 Club". Hes experienced the wilder side of life on the 
Mexico Trip in Grade 1 1 and on (he Grad Ski Trip. Next year, we will most likely find Hes al 
Queen's (if she makes up her mind in lime). Good luck Hes. We'll miss you. 



Annalise Dutch 



Annalise (Grimace, Agga) arrived at SMU in Grade 1 1 speaking that crazy Aussi language that no 
one ever understood. She settled in quickly in the dorm and her stunts like burning her eyebrows 
while trying to set mousse on fire won't ever be forgotten. A Grade 12 Prefect, she calmed down a 
little, yet, the fourth member of the "Percales Evening" still knows how to have fun! Her greatest 
talents include horseback riding and calming down irate policemen. Next year Annalise would like to 
go back to Australia to a red rerarri and gorgeous brown surfers for a year, then on to university to 
study hotel management. 





Douglas Easdon 



Barely escaping Monsieur Godin's clutching grip (as did S. Ramji), Douglas tied Glenlyon and 
skated over to SMU . Indeed this thrash metal skate punk has now forsaken the practise of loitering in 
front of McDonald's in large destructive crowds for the less vivacious life which Victoria has to of- 
fer. In fact, he even got a job. Doug's one year spare in Debating Class earned him the Feathersto- 
nian title of being a "dubious character". Doug's massive array of extra curricular activities in Art, 
Photography, Tennis and Cycling have kept Doug interested in SMU and SMU interested in Doug. 
Casper intends to make the jump into higher education at McGill or Queen's next year, or plans to 
take a year off and instruct young brats on the slopes of Whistler. 



Craig Elder 



Craig came to SMU from Edmonton as a cute, chubby, kid in Grade 7. But in Grade 10, emerged 
as the huge famous SLOZZ. SLOZZ is infamous for cooking omelets, his golden curls, a loud bug 
and his Kraft Dinner addiction. Craig boarded until Grade 10 when his family moved out west and he 
moved into a maze in Gordon Head. Craig has contributed to sports during his career al SMU. 
Beginning as a weany little hooker in Grade 7, he ended as a powerhouse prop, co-captaining the 2nd 
XV, and Sparing for the firsts. In his grad year SLOZZ took over where Big Brad "Slatman" Parrel 
left off as the Senior Basketball team's manager and statman. After grad, the SLOZZER plans on 
taking a year off, watching some lube, hot tubbing, eating, eating .... meeting D.D. in Europe, hit- 
ting things with his bug, cruising in Mom's 280, or maybe even getting a job, who knows? Well, 
SLOZZ, we hope it all works out! THIS BUD'S FOR YOU! 




24 




Cameron Elford 



Cam came to S.M.U. five years ago as a fugitive from Victoria's Public School System. He prov- 
ed to be quite a sportsman, playing on the rugby, swimming, cross country and track and field teams. 
He distinguished himself in all academic areas, except Algebra, and won awards in both Geography 
and Economics. He has many great memories of both the 86 and 88 Rugby Tours, not to mention his 
outdoor trips and the Grad Ski Trip. He will always be fondly remembered for bombing toilets, his 
toaster on wheels, midnight egg raids and his extremely intelligent girlfriends. Cam's pet peeves in- 
clude wool pants, rag tops, corner stores and Blislex Monsters. His ambition is to be Canada's #1 
trial lawyer, but his most probable destination is to be the best Mac'Manager Shelbourne Mac- 
Donald's has ever seen. 

Call it like ya see it. 

Love your Pals, the F.P.I. 



Kevin Ellis 



Kevin arrived at S.M.U. five years ago in great form. During his Grade 8 year, he flourished in 
academics, winning several math awards; and in athletics played "A" team rugby, badminton, 
cross-country and track. He captured the Twenty -Club Cup for top all-around student. The following 
year again proved rewarding, as he distinguished himself as the top academic student in Grade 9. He 
continued his rugby career on the junior colts "A" team, and also played on the under 15 soccer 
team. Grade 10 became a transition year for Kevin. Due to injury, his rugby career came to a 
premature end. But. being a resourceful type, he has found other interests and activities during his 
final two vears at S.M.U. Ever the achiever. Kevin has been accepted to attend Queen's, Western 
and VWk. 







Tomislav Erlic 



Tom arrived at Saint Michael's University School in Grade six. At first he found S.M.U. 
academically a great challenge, but steadily improved throughout the seven years of his attendance at 
the school. His strong subject proved to be Physics, in which he claimed first place in Grade ten. 
Athletically. Tom worked hard on the soccer field and in the courts. In his final year. Tom turned to 
contributing on the Yearbook Committee and on the basketball score-keeping team. Tom has been 
accepted by Queen's. UVic. and Western. He wishes to study Engineering at Queen's next year. 



Simon Franklin 



Simon hails from the Highlands, a small unmapped region just north of Victoria. Impressed with 
the modern high-tech campus, he decided to come to SMU in grade six and has spent seven produc- 
tive years trying to find ways to do less work AND get higher marks. Although unsuccessful on the 
first count, he did manage to land on the honour roll sometimes. He played rugby for the 3rd XV, 
squash for the 2nd VI, and still holds the Vancouver Island junior discus record. Often was he seen in 
the biology lab with his pseudo-twin, trying desparately to prove that fetal pigs don't have pan- 
creases. Every Wednesday, he was seen running across the Quad at 1:15 muttering. "I really must 
remember these Student Council meetings." His explanation to Mr. Featherstone of just how busy 
he was will never be forgotten, and his immortal words: "Would you like to go to the Chinese New 
Years Dinner - just sign here." shall long echo in the halls of SMU. Well, this is Adios. Ciao, 
Tschus and Au revoir. See you in the Happy Hunting Grounds, old chap. 




25 




Douglas Freeman 



Doug has enjoyed a long and distinguished career at SMU. He is a school prefect and a formidable 
rugby player; a 1st XV "winger" for the last two years and a member of the B.C. provincial Under 
19 team. Not surprisingly, he is a musician and went on the band tour to Japan in 1987. At this time 
Doug's most memorable contribution has to be his superb portrayal of "Judas" in "Jesus Christ 
Superstar". To add to these impressive achievements it can be noted that Doug is both "a scholar 
and a gentleman". His academic prowess gave him semi-finalist standing in the U.S. National Merit 
Scholar Competition based on the PSAT results. In some ways Doug can claim Chicago as his 
hometown and he has been accepted at Northwestern University, but he wishes to continue his 
education in Canada, and the enviable choice is between Queen's and Toronto. He seems set on at- 
tending the University of Toronto's Trinity College. 



Michael Goodenough 



Michael James Goodenough, more commonly known as "The Goatman". arrived at S.M.U. in 
grade nine. Since then he has been fairly successful in struggling through the rigours of S.M.U. life, 
and spreading a touch of insanity (sanity, he might argue) at this school. As sports go, a bum knee 
kept him off the rugby pitch, requiring him to take up the more sophisticated sport of recreational 
badminton. This year he really went academic, taking on even the unknown horrors of Computer 
Science 12 and its infamous "Turbo Pascal". Eventually Mike hopes to end up at U. Vic, perhaps 
after a stint in the armed forces (he's got the hair for it). Until then he'll be found with "The Boys", 
acting "Crazy". Stay cool Mike. 





Maureen Gordon 



Maureen blessed us with her presence at SMU in Grade 9, when the ratio of boys to girls was 5:1 
(the only reason she came to SMU). Maureen known as Maur, Mo and Morris by her friends who 
just can't seem to get the last letters out, has played on the 1st XI field hockey team and the girls soc- 
cer team. Maureen has become one of the best field hockey goalies SMU has seen in a long time. 

She went on the 1986 U.K. Tour and has sung in the choirs for "Orpheus in the Underworld" and 
"Jesus Christ Superstar". 

Maureen, best known for her blonde hair, big appetite (ha! ha!) and her jumpy countenance, plans 
to attend UVic. 

Whatever you do, Maureen, remember to do it well and you will succeed. 



Roger Graham 



Roger entered SMU in Grade Seven and won two awards that year. Unfortunately, he was not 
quite so lucky in other grades, but still managed to play Rugby throughout, and ended up with the .Vd 
XV, Not particularly interested in athletics, he preferred self-pursued academics in History and cur- 
rent affairs to further his future ambitions to become a lawyer (in about ten years). He has had accep- 
tances at Queen's. McGill, Harvard, Cambridge, University of Calgary, UBC and will be attending 
UVIC this fall to take Philosophy as an undergraduate degree. 




26 




Erinn Grant 



Erinn has sulTered Ihrough much absence due lo ill health, which has been very disappointing for 
her. She has played field hockey and was on the 1986 tour to the U.K. In keeping with her name, 
Erinn is a magnificent harpist who has played a couple of memorable solo performances in the 
School Chapel. 



Michael Grier 



Mike is an SMU student of long standing, and in his own enthusiastic way has given much to the 
school community. He is a good rugby and soccer player who has always played for school teams, 
and in addition, his soccer prowess has won selection for Victoria and District selects. He has also 
represented SMU at squash, golf and swimming. Unfortunately, in this his senior year, Mike has 
suffered a serious knee injury which has severely curtailed his athletic participation. Other areas of 
endeavour for Mike have been grade 1 1 choir, a role in "The Physicists" and editor of the sports 
section of the yearbook. He will continue his education in the U.S. at the University of Portland. 
Oregon. 





Pamela Grist 



Pam A.K.A. "That Jive Slumpy Chick" and the second half of the infamous Pandy and Mam, 
joined our institution in Grade Eleven. Pam soon discovered that living in a dorm was quite the ex- 
perience - with Niagara Falls, "Mom". Grimace. BBN, and Jane! Pam was an active part of the 
Senior Volleyball Team for the past two years, (while on the side admirers helped her to start a florist 
shop!) Pam's accomplishments include - going up Tolmie in less than 4. housekeeping, and being a 
pan of the tidy, party room where many a tune was taken in! She was given a permanent reservation 
a! Pericles, but when this wears off, she's off to France or UBC to try the food and culture there. 
Pam's favorite passtimes were watching Soccer and B-Ball (but not the game!) and telling Mandy to 
Shut Up . . . cause she's so embarrassing! A word of advice to all girls . . . "Break up with him!'" 



Nicholas Groves 



Nicholas Hartley Groves - middle name finally disclosed and we just can 'i see why he was so em- 
barrassed ... - came to S.M.U. from Stowe School. England, as an E.S.U. (Extra Special 
Uniform?) exchange student. Even though Nick worked wrribly hard here (would you believe 20-1- 
spares a week?), he still found time, some how, to audit two courses at UVic: Milton and Modern 
Drama. Nick sang (". . . hark what dischord follows"?) with the Victoria Choral Society, recited 
Shakespeare "ad nauseam", and seemed to spend many hours locked away in the Public Library's 
basement working on a Needs Assessment project for them. No great sportsman (Nick's 
Housemaster at Stowe commented that Nick "playing hockey was like playing with two left 
hands"!), Nick did at least manage to get up lo the Racquet Club (Occasionally . . .) for a game of 
squash. Clever, witty and entertaining (though he says so himself!) Nick's stiff upper lip and plum- 
in-the-mouth accent waved the ambassadorial flags for him! His antics with K.G. we won't mention 
(yet . . .), nor indeed his too-close-for-comfort brush with Alberta's R.C.M.P.! Life will just be so, 
so . . . peaceful without you. but we love you! 




27 




Kirstin Gunther 



Kirstin Gunther is the perfector of (Belinda's) '"puppydog" look. She probably got the most prac- 
tice gazing at N.G.. Kirstin burst onto the S.M.U. scene in Grade 9, much to the joy of the love- 
starved guys here. Beneath the cool and collected Head-girl e.\terior lies the real Kirstin "flirt" Gun- 
ther; we know, we were on the ski weekend! Where would our beloved Siren be without her "Puffs, 
powders, patches, bibles, billets-doux", no to mention her wooden match-making spoon (stir, stir 
. . .). Kirstin is particularly athletic, enjoying a good bounce on the tennis court as much as a hot 
steam in the sauna . . Our little Cupid hopes to be off to Dublin next year, but may just end up back 
on the Riviera, where she wants to be with Claudio. We'll miss you, tension and all . . . Butt . . . 



Andrea Hallman 



Andrea 'Hellwoman' Hallman came to SMU in Grade 1 1 , but this was not too late for her to make 
her mark. That is: skids on the road, the destruction of organic life on Mt. Tolmie. Put that car down 
Andrea! Andrea was involved in Field Hockey - no - Debating - no - . Andrea was a real nice friend 
to everybody. Andrea has an artistic style of her own. This is her talent, she is an artist. She is also 
quite the academic keener; and has had some great relations with some particular teachers. Then 
Dave came into her life and she disappeared. Where does he hide this woman'? Maybe we'll see her 
for a last Goodbye at Grad. Next year, Andrea is going to gel away from Victoria and head to 
Oregon where she will attend Willamette University. Yeah - 5 to 10 in a day - keep on Drumm'in. 
Rocker Bud. 





Ershadul Haq 



Ersh, our favorite diplomat, from Bangladesh, entered St. Michael's in grade 10. He enjoys 
cricket and soccer and played on both 1st XI teams in Grade 1 1 and 12. Ersh's real talent was his 
ability to wake up at 8:25 and still make it on time for 1st class. Ersh hopes to continue his education 
at Camosun . . . just joking! Really, Ersh hopes to go onto Harvard . . . just joking, again. Actually, 
Ersh would like to attend the University of 'Toronto in any department that will accept him, even if 
It's the janitorial department. Good luck in the future, Ersh. Remember Mexico. Bud! 



Leigh Ann Hazell 



"The stars are ours" 

As a Norfolk escapee, Leigh Ann fled to SMU in grade 1 1 . This future aerobics instructor can 
often be seen at the Racquet Club in her sexy Minnie Mouse get-up. Her sweet voice was heard sing- 
ing as Venus in last year's "Orpheus" production and dancing as a soulgirl in "Jesus Christ 
Superstar". She traveled with her choir buds to Japan on the choir trip last year. An unforgettable 
highlight being the Cherry Lane Massacre of the dirty dozen. Leigh Ann can always be found with 
her giant American teddy bear Locke B. by her side; or on a spy mission with S.L. Her goal is to 
save black people in South Africa or to become the head honcho at E.F. Hutton. In any case, this 
Broadway Baby is definitely going places. Take car, G.F.S. - Sisterhood is powerful. 




28 




Jennifer Hazlewood 



Jennifer Hazlewood arrived at SMU as a bubbly blond in pyjamas. She came from the hick town of 
Fort Langley, BC to the big bustling city of Victoria. She spent the first part of her year as an 
unknown Cwho is she anyway?"), but it didn't take long for the girls of the New House to make her 
acquaintance. Definitelv being an avid supporter of the music industry, she helped us all through our 
need for exotic tapes. She spent her previous year in the Swiss alps, occupying her class time by 
swishing down the slopes, being the proud recipient of a vast and creative wardrobe, and meeting the 
suave and sexy men of the land's bordering France. Jen is reknown for her talent on the ice rink and 
her ■'enthusiastic'" efforts in rec badminton. She hopes to work at a ski resort next year, and hopeful- 
ly not receive the IF. A. award. We say good-bye to the small, quiet blond who has graced us with 
her presence. Good luck, take care - with all our love . . . 



Charles Hemingway 



(Charles ."^KA Coconut. Cluck. Chuck, Dead-Head) Chuck came to S.M.U. in 7th grade with the 
rest of the infamous four; Pol, G.AR and Hawk. In those early years, nothing of great importance 
happened. There was an attempt at rugby - no loss to S.M.U. - but his real goal was not in rugby but 
in running (Why'?). .\s the Senior school opened its doors, his horizons broadedned. From Greece to 
Tennessee, he roamed the hills. GAR. Hork and Chuck, all non-Prefects, with Paul (the only excep- 
tion*). Although he joined the Greek Air Force. Chuck decided to stick to the slopes. Skiing is more 
than an obsession, "it's a way of life". If not skiing. Chuck might be found crawling around on the 
3rd .W rugby pitch. Chuck plans to go to Colorado to ski, uh, 1 mean STUDY, Good luck and 
remember work is the curse of the drinking class - long live Jerry Garcia! (*from the infamous four) 





Jonathan Henry 



Jon has only been here at S.M.U. for one year, on an E.S.U. exchange from Great Britain In ad- 
dition to a rigorous academic program involving Drama, Phys. Ed., English Literature 11 and ab- 
solutely nothing mathematically oriented (he'd had quite enough of that "stuff" in G.B.) he has 
shown his brilliance in the performing arts with parts in "Bultertlies are free", "Jesus Christ 
Superstar", the Talent shows and the 2nd VI squash team. He will never forget the year he spent 
here and the friends he has made. It is probably the most fun he has ever had for the least effort. 
Good luck at Cambridge. 



Aly Hirji 



Aly Muradali Nazreli Hirji, to give him but part of his full title, came to S.M.U. in Grade 10. The 
fourth official member of three-man dorm number 301 ... (is that cramped, or what'.'), Aly lived in 
School House and soon rose to the position of House Monitor. Even as co-founder of S.M.U. 's now 
(in)famous Talent Show, Aly dreaded any encounters with the "fairer sex" at school. A somewhat 
different story out of school,' however! Go get 'em, Don Juan! He hopes to be at Waterloo next year, 
although he liiay have to settle for another university in Alberta or Ontario. We can't imagine how 
the 7-11 chain's economy will survive without the patronage of Aly and his friends! Good luck, Aly, 
and thanks for the roses . . . (BUTT . . ) 




29 




Matthew Hooker 



Why is Mathew Hocker still at this school? Or, even belter. HOW is he still here? He has come 
very close indeed to dying by Mr. Gardiner's sword many times, but has escaped with only a lost tie. 
On the other hand, he's gained a great deal. Hawk can now mow a mean lawn, steal most cars of 
foreign make, and drink a great deal of . . . WATER. In his final three years, he made up for the lost 
years of grades 7. 8 and 9 (Captain Microchip!) by becoming a most fashionable rebel. He's now a 
Polo preferred customer, one of the few non-Mexicans so honored, and has committed enough 
crimes to warrant status as an evil of society. We'll miss you. Hawk. 



Paul Hulme 



Probably the only member of the Grad class without a driver's licence. Paul has been forced to 
hitch rides to and from his various activities. An avid cyclist nonetheless. Paul is also a member of 
the badminton team, albeit the "B" team, and a choralist of note. In his first attempt on the stage. 
Paul landed a part in this year's mega production, "Jesus Christ Superstar". Paul plans to attend 
U.B.C. if he finds the time to apply, if they accept him, and if he finds a ride. 






.^1* 










Wendy Huston 



Wendy has participated in cross country, track training and rowing. Her ambitions are to go into 
Rehabilitation Medicine, so she will start at UBC or UVic and finish her speciality at either UBC or 
McGill, 



Nicholas Jones 



Nick has been a SMUper student since Grade 7. He has distinguished himself on the rugby field, 
playing for A teams in Grade 8, 9 and 10, and the Third XV in Grade 1 1 and 12. He will not forget 
German in Grade 9, the Rugby Tour to Great Britain in Grade 10, both appearances as a French Ter- 
rorist in movies in Grade 1 1 and Grade 12, the agony of scholarship in French 12, or the Mexico trip 
in Grade 1 1. Nick will go on to McGill or UBC and then, in everybody's candid opinion, marry 
Tania. Good luck to you. my friend. 




30 




Brian Kelcey 



Brian is the only student to be called "Pompous, Negative, Cynical and Cavalier" on his report 
card and not find himself going to Vic High. After 7i unmentionable years from Grade 7 to 9, Brian 
refined his famous arrogance; still, with several debating trophies, 4 Commonwealth Conferences 
under his bell and 8 shows including a role in BCTV's "Time Exposures" to his credit, he remains a 
legend in his own mind. It is up to future grads to decide whether "Kelpie", "Mr. Commonwealth" 
or "The Man with the Bowling Bag" is legend enough to fulfill his dream of occupying the P.M.O,, 
but regardless of opinions, he'll try for that sometime around 2015 after a history and law degree 
from UVic or some other unarrogant institution. 



Juliana Ko 



Jullianna Ko emigrated from St. Margaret's to SMU in search of "men". Her long raven hair 
blows playfully out of her killer Fiat as the harmonious sound of Leona Boyd blares from the car. 
She has done her best to contribute to the school of participating in aerobics, track and field training, 
racquetball and badminton. She generously offered her services to the multiple sclerosis campaign, 
the Queen Alexandra hospital and the Art Gallery. She plans to go back East for university . . . ac- 
tivities. Julie. We know you'll be successful in whatever you do. Your Pals 





Raj Kothary 



"What I carry in my heart brings us so close or so far apart."/ "Broken silence is what I dream" 

Raj hails from nowhere in particular, but when asked, will insist he is from the village of Whistler, 
Raj. since joining SMU in the eighth grade, has proved to be an asset, representing the school in soc- 
cer, tennis, cricket, an attempt at basketball, swimming and rugby, where he was awarded his col- 
ours and chosen to play for the Crimson Tide and ISA select XV's. He committed himself to com- 
munity work as well - he assisted at the Multiple Sclerosis Dinner and several Carnation Days. With 
Yannick as his idol, and his athletic and intellectual ability. Raj was a shoo-in to Captain Bolton 
House. Friends came easily for Raj and when he missed the opportunity of going on a third rugby 
lour, Smirnoff. Jack, and his Buds came through. Maintenant. Raj dit Bon Jour a Cleo, Sleph, 
Rocke. and the big Mack. 



Mark Kudryk 



Mark "Scooter" Kudryk, of Worldwide Airlines fame, arrived at SMU with a joint FBI/ RCMP 
escort (remember the letter? Ronnie does!) He was far too shy to talk to his major crushes of the year 
(kg and then NS) and he later rose (Perhaps from SC's garbage can?) to become Director of Basket- 
ball (scoring). Mark has never failed to get up early (except when relied upon to do so . . .) to run. 
jog, or cycle (. . . past you-know-who's door!). Never seeming to slow down - his mouth is as fast as 
his squash game - for a moment, Mark did find time to become a regular Infirmary patient. "Try liv- 
ing with him" SC adds! We all love you anyway . . . Butt . . 




31 




Christopher Lai 



This quiel chap who Mved in the New House, room 214. Is Christopher Pak Nin Lai. He came 
from the exciting and fast moving Asian city - Hong Kong. He has made himself known to the school 
by being an outstandmg tennis player. (He ranked 66 in the World Junior Wimbledon when he was in 
Hong Kong! ) Most of the students who played with him will remember his killing serve and his mer- 
ciless smash. (Especially D.M. who will not forget his Ultra 2 racquets!!) Chris is not only a superb 
athlete but also a great scholar who contributed mostly in science. Chris, who is hoping to enter 
Trinity College of University of Toronto to continue his further study In business. - T.M.R. - 



Tanis Laidlaw 



"I asked if life/ What have you to offer me?/ And the answer came./ What have you to give?" 

Tanis entered St. Michael's with the first group of grade 9 girls. (Her only accomplishment, just 
kidding. Tan.) Throughout the years, she developed as an Individual and became an active member 
of the girls 1st XI field hockey team, the senior girls basketball team, the girls soccer team and final- 
ly the much esteemed (giggle) female sports captain. Tanis' future plans are to terrorise UVic for a 
year, studying Childcare or Maths/ Physics (following in her dad's footsteps - get serious!) to bicycle 
across Canada and to travel around Europe with her comrade Jenny. Good luck, Tanis! 





Travis Lee 



(A K.A RAMBO, Travis Merino ■ TUCKSHOP MARAUDER) Travis is one of the lifers, who 
has survived 12 long years at S.M.U. Throughout his schooling years he has surpassed all levels of 
expertise at any sport he has taken part in. Who could forget. In Grade 10, when we beat St. 
George's 27-0. and Travis scored all 27 points. Since Grade 10, Travis has not changed much, 
although since the U.K. Rugby Tour he has stayed away from bathtubs. In his last year at S.M.U.. 
Travis was hardly anywhere to be seen. Occasionally, we could find him stumbling out of Wenman 
pavilion at Recess, or hear him snoring at the back of Probs and Stats, Although Trav is fully devoted 
to his schoolwork, he spent a lot of time with his wife. Maria, and his three kids. Enrique. RIchardo 
and Travis Merino, Jr. (just kidding, big guy). However, S.M.U. students and teachers alike will be 
sad to see Travis go. but no fear, he'll be as close as he can get, as he hopes to grace either UVIC or 
Camosun next year. If that fails, he will be appearing regularly at Chippendales. Have a good life, 
dude. 



Mandy Lewis 



Mandy. also known as the BBW, Manders, Mandelln and Pandy, the first half of Pandy and Mam 
(joined by their umbilical cord) came to SMU in grade ten looking for trouble She could always be 
seen wandering the quad searching for some dude or another "really guys, I don't like him 
anymore". Mandy's favourite passtimes are laughing and singing much too loud. and. of course get- 
ting in trouble (Perikles: "Oh. hello sir"). Somehow, she managed to become a Prefect and stay on 
the B-Ball and volleyball teams without getting kicked off for never shutting up. Next year Mandy 
would like to study Psychology at UVIc so she can find out what's wrong with herself Meanwhile 
.she'll be remembered as the one who could stick her fist In her mouth "Come on, that's physically 
impossible, guys!". One last word to everyone: "You can't always get what you want. But If you try 
sometimes ..." 




32 




Stephanie Lewis 



"I get by \uth a little help from my friends." - The Beatles 

Hey Steph. where's the beef' This Oak Bay runaway entered the SMU 1 1 class with wide-eyed in- 
nocence. (H.'\!) Stephanie rather took a liking to tlailing her arms about and participated both in 
aerobics and on the tennis team where her favourite target was the back of a certain R.K.'s head. 
Steph also likes to sing and was a part of the Japan choir which toured in spring '87. She was also a 
nvmph last year (in ■'brpheus") and a sexy soul-girl in JCS. She will always remember the Dirty 
Dozen and the Cherry Lane incident, Benny and the Jets and her spy mission with L.H. - plus 
Kaleighstemapa and the quest for the Chris-Looking Waiter. Stephanie's future plans include going 
to Cambodia as a missionary or marrying Mel Gibson. Best of luck to you - Sisterhood is Powerful. 
(P.S. Steph. I like your watch.) G.F'.S. 



Simon Liddell 



••Sliddell". well known for his totally crazed look, is a pretty fair athlete who has played on the 
first teams in rugby, soccer and cricket. He has even participated in several math contests! Si's 
favourite pastime, however, is getting up to those high elevations on the ski slopes of Whistler. His 
boon companion. S.P. has been devotedly by his side for some lime. She will be able to locate him 
nest year in the hallowed halls of UVic, where Si may well major in Recreation and Leisure sports. 
Good luck. Frol 





Mark Linder 



Mark has spent eight long years at the SMU ball-park. In the junior school he was the chess cham- 
pion and also won many academic prizes. During high school, where the competition had become 
enormous. Mark still maintained good grades in all fields of study . He also proved his worthiness as 
a member of the cycling team every year, and as an enduring long distance runner. Not until Grade 
12 did Mark consider rugby seriously, and honour came when he was invited to play on the 6th XV 
(maybe once?). Colleges and universities across the nation have accepted Mark's applications, but he 
wishes to remain in B'^C. and attend UBC or UVic. During his later life. Mark wishes to be involved 
in urban development, managing and marketing, preferably in control of a large corporation's assets. 
Mark could al.so go on to become a very capable lawyer. His dream, however, is to be a 
metaphysical master and drive a very fast BMW through West Germany on the Autobahn. 



David Longridge 



David has been at SMU. since Grade eight. He played rugby lor Grade 8. 9 and 10 "B" XV's. and 
enjoyed and (still does) a good game of cricket now and then, having played for the U 15 and U 16 
"A" teams. For the last two years David has dressed up each day at games in tight, brightly coloured 
spandex and ridden a bicycle. He will never forget Joe Bennett, the rugby tour in grade ten. the Tour 
de Lac in 1987, Mr. Featherstone (with and without a beard) or both of his trench movies. After five 
years at S.M.U. he feels - no. hopes - he has learned the difference between what is right and what Is 
appropriate. 




33 




Paula Manning 



Paula came to SMU in grade 1 1 from way back East. She proceeded to make friends quickly with 
her spunky personality and talent for being in the right place at the wrong time (just ask Tanja!) 
Paula's ambitions are to survive Mr. G.'s calculus class, then leave home and become a successful 
business woman at Queen's. Her probable destination is living at home and working at A and W til 
the end of eternity! Outside of her school work. Paula enjoys horseback riding, aerobics, casually 
dropping in on classes at UVic. spending time by the ocean, consuming bubbly stuff amongst 
friends, eating pitas with Jen. and solving all of T.Y's and M.C.'s problems. Her pet peeves include 
coming to school on time (in fact, coming to school at all), being teased about her ever changing 
social life (one must ask - can Paula survive one month without some catastrophe occuring?). her 
cooking skills, her crazy driving skills ("It's okay. I can make it"), and last but not least. Jen's 
fluorescent pens in Economics. Paula will always be remembered for her northern summer, her 
boundless patience, her friendly smile, and her taste in friends (We'll do the Pagliaci's restaurant 
thingi) Thanks for being there! Love the FPI 



David Margison 



Dave, an excellent math and physics contest writer, has never looked back since arriving at SMU. 
When Dave is not starring for the badminton team, smashing birdees while flying high overhead, he 
his planning his future as a commercial pilot. Although Dave's driving needs a little to be desired, he 
can honestly say that he hasn't been on probation more than once. And I'm sure we all feel safer 
knowing Dave is guarding our shores. Dave's long-time ambition is to get accepted at a university 
without filling out an application form. Next year. Dave will take some time out. obviously to study 
his many interests. 





Koji Masuda 



Koji entered S. M.U. from Japan in grade 9. A victim of School House and Bennett, he soon mov- 
ed to Mrs. T's. On Dress-Up Day, Koji was the hooker (nice legs, sweetie!). He took the rugby 
scene by storm, playing 1st and 2nd XV and going on the UK Tour '86, as well as swimming, track 
and field and yes . . . aerobics. He was an actor in a German play, as well. The Out Trip '87 is a 
great memory for Koji (Garibaldi); and Mr. D's stock exchange game (what's that'.' Koji lost more 
money again?!!). His so-called party altitude (nice red cheeks, pal) brought him notoriety. He plans 
to go to University in the States (if they accept him!). Good luck. Koj. we'll miss ya. 



Garrett Mehl 



A fresh recruit from Oregon. Gar moved into Harvey House in the 7th Grade. To a select few he 
was known as the only man born to serve as a tax deduction (Yuppie parents?). Garrett. Mr. 
Associate Oracle, was only inches away from being suspended for his midnight prowls and messy 
room. Another member of the infamous four (Chuck. Paolo. Mathew) Slugger made an attempt at 
rugby and for awhile played with the "A " teams, but in his senior year he became a crucial member 
of the elite fighting force; the green berets. The rebel soft rocker from wherever (Saudi Arabia. 
Qatar. Germany. Oregon. Washington. New York?) never really had a firm grip on school sports 
(4X100M. Gar). But skiing and sand yachting were his forte. Mr. "I'm not " has enjoyed himself; 
but loud music and an untidy room may not be welcome wherever he plans to attend school. 
Wherever in the Stales you plan to go. Gar. remember. "A tidy person is just too lazy to look for 
things". 




34 




Erick Merino 



The •■Dancing Mexican" began his illustrious career at SMU in Grade 7. When he first arrived, 
he spoke very little English, but grasped both the language and his friends rapidly. He spent most of 
his career in School House and in Grade 10. became one of four House Monitors. These four started 
the First Annual Talent Show. His major achievements at SMU were choir and drama. He has been a 
pan of nearly every dramatic production offered by the school: "Sweeny Todd". "Orpheus in the 
Underworld", "West Side Story", "The Physicists", and "Jesus Christ Superstar". In residence 
he gained a number of friends, and was known to frequent 7-11 with P.W., J.W., F.S. and A.H. 
Eric has danced and sung his way into the hearts of both students and teachers, and we all wish our 
friend good luck in the coming years. 



Christopher Messerschmidt 

In comes Chris at 8:21 - another day another missed tutorial. We shall always remember his 1980 
Celica convertible even though few were allowed to touch it. The "Buffmonster" as many called 
him was truly a monster. His rugby career in both Grades 1 1 and 12 was very short. In Grade 1 1 he 
broke his lower jaw before the first game; and in Grade 12. he broke his upper jaw and knocked out 2 
teeth before the first game. Chris also enjoyed the sport of target shooting and was the only student 
who carried a crossbow in the trunk of his car. Chris is a man of the wilderness and his stories of his 
great hunting and fishing expeditions will always be remembered. The Jacques Costeau of S.M.U. 
also enjoyed" scuba diving on weekends with the Brain. Uncle Mike and the College Boy. Chris has 
anended S.M.U. since Grade 8. A man of Big Business. Chris plans to travel to Ontario and study 
commerce at Queen's or Western. 





Shannon Moore 



Shannon has been on the volleyball team for the last two years, has participated in recreational 
cycling and tennis, and has an interest and aptitude in art. Next year. Shannon goes to Hampshire. 
England, on a GAP exchange: assisting at a home for handicapped people. In 1989 she plans to go to 
Bishop's University in Lennoxville. Quebec, to study Psychology. 



Gareth Morley 



Gareth Morley a.k.a. Caveman has been at the school since "the middle of the last interglacial" 
(Grade 6|. After years of playing second fiddle to Mike "GQ" Roberts in math contests. Gareth 
eventually diversified into pseudo-intellectual Lit discussions, debating competitions, thespian 
adventures as Albert Einstein (in compensation for a less-than-exemplary record with Physics Labs) 
and of course recreational busing competitions with Mr. Alan "SYSTEM" Rees. Gareth's least suc- 
cessful activities were Grade 10 German. Remedial Colored Pencils (alias Geography) and Cross 
Country running. Gareth plans to study Arts at McGill and fight for some lost cause in Latin 
American. The rest is silence. 




35 




Geoffrey Morrison 



Geoff commutes to school each day from Saanichton and has been at S.M.U. since Grade 6. His 
memories of the junior school include Mr. Ponic's repetitive history classes and being a Prefect. 
Geoff ended his rugby career in Grade 10 after the U.K. tour, and took up curling instead. In Grade 
12, as skip of the team, he will remember the enjoyable (except for the food) trip to the Island finals 
at Port McNeil. Next year. Geoff hopes to go to either Queen's for Biology, or to the University of 
Saskatchewan to take Pre-Vet courses. 



Kari-Lynn Murphy 



KLM came to the school in Gr. 9, soon establishing herself in the "SMU Community"'. Many 
have approached the photogenic young lady asking, "Haven't I seen you somewhere before'" Well', 
indeed they have ... on the SMU Racquet Club brochure. Where to next'? Micro? Vogue'.'! Kari- 
lynn has played on the badminton, tennis and hockey teams, and as a result has earned herself several 
exclusive trips to view such beautiful places in our province as Squamish and Agassiz. Our "world 
traveller" has also made her mark on the ski hill and Whistler Village! What does that mean'?! Just 
ask the other members of Kaleestemapa! When Kari-Lyn wasn't busy Prelecting or volunteering at 
the Queen Alexandra, she was displaying her "Grand Prix" driving skills in Oscar. Don't worry 
Micro, every great race car driver has his moments! We'll most likely find Kari-Lyn at Queen's or 
Western next year, where she will continue spreading her femmist attitude . . . "Be a woman . . . 
Drink Beer!! We wish you all the best. 





Simon Muzio 



Smion Muzio (MUZZ) is an active member of the Grad Class. An esteemed member of Simon3, 
he has done well on billions of math contests (Fermat. Caley, Gauss come to mind) and with the 
other Simons placed third in the World in a high school computer contest. Currently Mr. G.'s Stat- 
nian (and, no, he is not responsible for those posters), Simon has at various times competed with the 
Isl XV. the Cross-Country team and the Track and Field team. An accomplished clarinetist, Simon 
has performed with Ms. Thompson and Mr. McKay's Concert Bands; and doubtlessly will 
remember countless tedious graduation ceremonies. Unsure of his future career, Simon will 
nonetheless make his way (by bus'?) to Waterloo, where he intends to get educated. 



David Mackenzie 



The Insane Warrior hails from sunny Crescent Beach, where the coconut fronds sway gently in the 
light tropical winds all year long. Dave safeguards the white sandy beaches with his skills as a 
lifeguard. At school, Dave played on the Isl XV. but captained the 1st XI soccer team (once), the 1st 
VII water polo team, as well as being one of the finest players ever to grace the court fioor in Mr 
Greenwell's Grade U Basketball Tourney. Dave will be remembered for his family photos, and 
never forgotten by Ms. Keziere or Mrs. Harlow for his witty turns of phrase; or never forget taking 
English as a second language Dave will never forget the terrible problems he had with his Trusting!, 
Procrastinating, Knowing, Libidinous Males; indeed, he will spend the next two years wondering if 
he made the right decision; then perhaps he will study engineering at UBC so he can become a 
courier like his brother. 




36 




James McKeown 



Jim entered S.M.U. in grade ten and was subjected to the perils of School House for nearly a term. 
Jim's memories of this time are filled with joy. however, he was soon to enjoy the realms oflnterna- 
lional House along with Locke Bradley - the american dream. It was during Jim's stay in the 'House 
of Lords' that he let go of his love for hard rockin' Kiss, and mellowed somewhat. Jim once again 
experienced the harder side of rock 'n' roll in grade eleven due to the efforts of his roommate Brian 
Coombes. Jim's athletic prowess began with rugby in grade ten. but Jim's presence was missed the 
following year as he took a leave from the sport of "gods" before returning once again in grade 
twelve to grace the 3rd XV with his style and Hair! With the coming of grade twelve emerged a new 
Jim. full of responsibility and goodness, a prefect in the New House. Jim's new found love. Hester, 
gave him a new attitude of hope, one which will hopefully remain with him as the days grow long!!'? 



Lina Nahhas 



Lina. also known as SMURF arrived at S1V1U in grade 12 following her two brothers in the family 
tradition. She immediately became a Prefect while winning the hearts of many admirers - then quick- 
ly destroying all of them. Lina was known to become very involved in any conversation having to do 
with her home country's politics. She lives on coffee, while Pag's and the Herald Street Cafe live on 
her money. 

Lina has been trying hard to play her saxaphone. So far. she can play "Mary had a little lamb" 
perfectly! She got involved m Aerobics this year, hoping that all the jumping and stretching would 
help her in getting taller. One of Lina's favorite quotes in from Khalil Gibran's perspective: "It was 
but yesterday 1 thought myself a fragment quivering without rhythm in the sphere of life. Now I 
know that I am the sphere, and all life in rhythmic fragments moves within me." Lina hopes to go to 
U.B.C. next year to study law and become a sphere! 





Marcella Obdrzalek 



Marcella strutted into the institution in Grade 1 1 . too late to be properly molded into a model SMU 
girl. She made an impression with her tie fixation, her indestructible bridge, her roles as brainless 
blonds, her artwork, her debating and her unrepressed violent feelings toward certain confre'res 
(and. more frequently, soeures). More recently, under the calming influence of J.G., Marcella's 
strut has mellowed to a bounce, and her violent hatreds to cool dislikes. Marcella plans to study ar- 
chitecture somewhere before plunging the world into anarchist revolution. 



Andrew O' Brian 



Andrew (a.k.a. Ratteroni) O'Brian came to S.M.U. in grade 8 with his hair parted down the mid- 
dle (and feathered at the sides!!!). Andrew eagerly hit the athletics scene; soccer, basketball, track 
events and of course x-country running were his favorites. As Andrew matured, his hairgot longer, 
he picked up his board, and scammed some good grades. Andrew's reputation will always be kept in 
place thanks to his high standards! In grade twelve, he could be often seen pullin' f w.d. chewies in 
the souped up Civic. Andrew is still an avid soccer and tennis player with the school. Out of school 
he loves to ski the powder and ride the waves at Jordan River. Andrew has been accepted at Cam- 
bridge. Oxford, and Stanford but instead chooses to enter U.B.C. or U.Vic. In the fall. After grad 
Andrews plans include long tube rides at pipeline and definately a trip down to Montego Bay. but un- 
til then it's further education in commerce or law. A true Buffalo Soldier. Ride on Brother. RAS 
RICH 




37 




Johnson Ongking 

"Imagine", John Lennon 

Johnson attended SMU for one year and in that time made his presence felt throughout the school. 
He was a member of both the A and B Basketball teams, an outstanding math and physics student, 
and one of the best English students in the school. As honest and kind as the day is long. Johnson was 
a refreshing addition to the age of hypocrisy and cynicism in which we live. Never one to panic, 
Johnson could remain calm in the most frantic situations, such as finding out that Mr. Laidlaw 
wanted to give us a "short, easy physics test" twenty minutes before it began. An avid follower of 
the political situations of the world, he could debate almost any current events issue for hours. His 
many friends in the school all wish him luck with his studies of politics at the University of 
Georgetown next year. 



Mark Penaluna 



Mark came to S.M.U. in Grade 3 from Winnipeg. Durmg his time at the school he has contributed 
to institution in a vast number of ways. Perhaps the greatest area of contribution from Mark is his im- 
pressive athletic skills. As a member of the first fifteen. Mark showed his talent as a superb fianker. 
earning the nickname "Shake "n' Bake and the respect of his team mates and MR. REES (Maybe). 
Mark was a committed academic who spent almost all his time in class, that is. unless he was leading 
a safari party in the deep, dark depths of his car to 88 nunars. At SMU Mark learned many things 
which will serve well later in life. Mark was a very popular student and his Wack Moa stupid sense 
of humor will be mi.ssed by all. 





Jane Perry 



Jane Perry stumbled out of the "sticks" of McLennan. Alta. and into Grade 1 1 at SMU. She made 
an overwhelming contribution to the school's athletic programs in soccer, rec tennis, running, 
aerobics, and cycling. (Jane A.k.a. Rachel Perriwinkle will always remember "Lara's Cabana" at 
7-1 1. Friday lunch dates in 305, P. M.'s driving skills, snowball fight, and living with Niagra Falls, 
that "Jive Slumpy chick". Mum. Grimace, and the B.B.W.. Midnight Swims. Colonel Saunders in 
the Tuck Shop. ''The Wall", and the Grad Ski Trip also hold fond memories for Perriwinkle. Her 
pet peeves are naivete and blue fruit of the looms at 7 am.) Jane's ambition is to be a lop 
photographer but we know she'll end up teaching ballroom dancing with "Rex". We wish you the 
best of luck and hope you have a successful future. 



Michael PhilUps 



Mike "ever-so-faithful-and-chaste (and that's chaste, not chased!)" Phillips graced us with his 
presence in Grade 10 on crutches. He was immediately assigned to a third floor room . . . Spiked 
wrist bands (yuck!) and long hair (what would Mother say?) were soon replaced by the - relatively - 
Preppie look. Pily about the closet pornography, however . . . Mike's many (many) simultaneous 
relationships baffle us all. but we all (well, girls anyway) appreciate a good flirt, especially when his 
one true love. K.L.I How can we ever forget those fantastic ski weekends. Mike, you old lush, you! 
BUTT! 




38 




Richard Picard 



Richard Pickard is a man of extremes. He is very short, very fast, very involved in school, very 
athletic, but his most notable feature is his outstanding achievement in the number of injuries he has 
collected over his five year career. 2 knees, 1 shoulder, ankles, wrists, and an assortment of bruises, 
lumps, cuts and bumps are only part of his extensive array of sillyness. One could always count on 
Rich, whether it was basketball on the courts or cliff jumping on Tolmie. Fortunately, not all of 
Richard's time has been spent in the infirmary; Mr. Featherstone and his essays required a great deal 
of Richards time - time he liked to spend practising the ethics of Cocktail conversation. Donut runs 
on Wednesday nights with KP. KR, and MH were always a basic necessity. Well. Rich, you've 
made it this far and you've got a good thing going . . . if you survive. 



Sonja Prevost 



Sonja. the Prodigy. Prevost, arrived at SMU as one of the first girls in Grade 9, lull of enthusiasm 
and revolutionary ideas for the future. Sonja participated in Field hockey, choir, art and drama. Son- 
ja continued to add life (the essential essence) and she skiis and sails away every weekend. We will 
always remember Sonja with Pescado filled, which once resulted in her devouring a whole tub of 
vanilla ice cream and Captain Crunch. Sonja's Datsun 510 would be seen ripping down Tolmie, back 
firing, as she raced to class. Among Sonja's numerous talents, she plays the guitar. Next year Sonja 
will head to the U.S. where she plans to attend Lewis and Clark or Evergreen. Keep on strummin. 





Karl Pringle 



Karl Pringle, from U..-\.E.. first attended S.M.U. in Grade eight. He then decided to widen his 
horizons by travelling w ith his beloved parents to South Africa and later on to the Middle East. .After 
4 years of hot desert sun in South Africa and Abu Dhabi, he came back in Grade 12 with the 
honourable position of being a house-keeper. Between making sure that the rooms are clean, he also 
managed to be a member of the 3rd and 4th XV rugby teams, basketball and tennis teams. He also 
had a reasonably strong academic career during his final year. His favourite saying was "Sorry", 
which was later on adapted by D.Z. and E.M. 

Karl's loud smile and attachment to his parents will always be remembered by his friends. With 
Karl's strong academic record, he will hopefully attend U.B.C. or U of A to study sports medicine. 

Good luck in the future and keep the faith, BIG GUY!!! 



Paula Psyllakis 



Paula P ("Paul") came to SMU in Grade nine, bringing with her both a fun and a serious side. She 
was a dedicated member of the field hockey and basketball teams and was an asset to Choral 1 1 and 
12. leading to a role in "Jesus Christ Superstar". To those of us who saw PP outside school, we 
know that her quiet, studious and well-mannered character was a facade. During her four years at 
SMU. Paul proved to be quite the party woman. On the grad ski trip we discovered she was a 
"smooth talker" following the "Keg incident". Here she also became a full-fledged member of 
Kaleestemapa. Next year Paula P will likely be at McGill or in France, where she will continue her 
neverending hunt for sexy men. Good luck Paul, we love ya! 




39 




John Quirk 



John entered our school in Grade 1 - by Grade 7 he had become a Prefect and embarked on a rugby 
lour of the United Kingdom for 3 glorious weeks. At the Senior School, he served a two year appren- 
ticeship on the Colts A. before, guess what? - serving u/iof/icr year on the junior Colls A. He saw the 
UK for a second lime in Grade 10 as part of the rugby expedition. John moved up lo the 2nd XV in 
Grade 1 1; and played for the 2nd and 1st XVs in Grade 12. 

But sports are not John's only area of achievement. In Grades 8 and 9 he embarked on a brief but 
exciting foray into the field of trombone musicianship. In Gr. 12 he further expanded his horizons by 
becoming a dramatis personae in "Jesus Christ Superstar", enacting the all-imponant role of that 
historic good guy Ponlias Pilot limed that Cast Party). He also enriched Miss Thompson's life by 
performing with the Grade 12 choir. Carry on. John! 



Salim Ramji 



Barely escaping Monsieur Godin's clutching grip. Salim Mohammed Ramji tied from Glenlyon 
and arrived on our shores in Grade 10. From a distance. Salim appears arrogant, self-centered and 
egotistical. Upon closer examination, however, first impressions are proved right. Salim is well 
known for his near legendary debating skills, his monogrammed shirts, his Young Socreds member- 
ship and his unique style of outdoorsmanship. Salim plans to study either Engineering or Eighteenth 
Century Poetry at Yale. McGill or University of Toronto: and enter a rewarding career as a white- 
collar criminal. 





Stephen Robb 



Stephen Robb, from Port Hardy. B.C. has withstood the hardships and enjoyed the pleasantries of 
S.M.U. for 4 years, spending his first 3 years in boarding, and the last as a day student (ESCAPE!). 
Steve has had a long athletic career at the school, playing for the 1st XV rugby squad, the starting 
string for the Senior B-Ball team, and the 1st XI cricket team for 3 consecutive years. His extracur- 
ricular activities include windsurfing, skiing, and skiing!! On the academic side of things. Steve has 
"aced" Grade 1 1 and is in the process of trying to do the same in Grade 12. The future'? So far. it 
seems his intention is to take a Science degree in McGill University. Well. Good Luck! (and don't do 
anything we wouldn't do!) 



Markus Roemer 



First there was the Universe. Then there was Markus. From then on. this planet (Earth) was one of 
the most important things in life (his life). Then he went to SMU. This in and of itself was not very 
important - but while going there, he noticed many things about life which he did not like. These 
were mainly small things, such as holes m the ozone layer of the atmosphere, acid rain and projected 
populations for Earth. Having decided to change all this, he found that he already had the solution; 
the only problem was that he would have to become a V.V.I. P. (very, very imponant person) in the 
scientific field to implement it - and to know just about everything there is to know about this world. 
He is planning to start by learning everything about engineering or computers, and continue from 
there. At the present he is beginning his rise to fame and fortune as an orienteering official and assis- 
tant chairman of the B.C. Summer Games archery division. "The aim of archery is to miss 
everything but that strange yellow circle over there which is actually supposed to be gold." 




40 




Keith Rogers 



Edmonton. Where everything's either bigger, or better or both. Keith is no exception. This all-star 
jock has excelled in most fields, including his classes. Fresh from a stint on the highly successful 
SMU cross country squad, he plans to spend next year with the Canadian men's team; checkers, of 
course. He's been the second most responsible Prefect in International House, and has done ab- 
solutely nothing wrong. Ever. Well. . . . maybe a bit. Still, he's here so he's obviously impressed the 
right people. Keith will take from SMU memories of Tim Horton. "THE corner", the rowdy Audi, 
bizarre music, and Beacon Hill in May. Go on, Keith. May you have more memories. (See you in 
Russia!) 



Nicola Salhus 



"Nicola, Nicola. Nicola!" "Will you hurry up please'.'!" ... is an often heard cry! Nicola arrived 
in Grade 10 with long. long. LONG hair. A few months of living with Claire in Grade 1 1. however, 
and the hair returned to an acceptable length. (Was this Claire's influence at the hairdresser's, or just 
the strain and pressure making it fall out?). Nicola's on-off-on-off-on-off relationship with MK 
frustrated us all. but where would we be without someihint> to talk about over dinner (the "soap 
opera" and all that!). Nicola is a pillar of sanity for us all, coping even with Claire's antics (how'.'). 
Her speed (for once) on the slopes of Mt. Washington has become legendary, making as much of an 
impression on all our minds as on the snowdrifts Nicola tended (just occasionally . . .) to encounter! 
We love you to bits. Nicola! (BUTT!) 





Frank Schindler 



Frank (Frisco) was here. Frank might not have been here, he spent most of his time at 7-1 1 . He 
spent more time trying to dazzle spectators with his amazing pyrotechnical displays than trying to 
learn biology. He did some things at school but mostly he did things off campus. Never admit it 
Frank. Contributing to swimming and pushing stage props around were on his top ten list. Frank's 
five years at S.M.U. were tainted red and black and blue and whatever colour he could get his hands 
on. Do you regret 3017 Try hard Frank, one of these times you may figure out how to look innocent 
even if you are. Adios Amigo. 



Jennifer Screech 



"When life closes a doorway, somewhere it opens a window." 

Jen has spent the last four years at SMU (yes. another one who liked the sound of a 5: 1 ratio). Her 
athletic accomplishments have included field hockey (until some chick decided that her stick would 
look attractive around Jen's neck), tennis, windsurfing and aerobics. Jen is a big fan of the water 
and enjoys every aspect from suntanning on the beach to waterskiing and. of course, being in the 
water, (especially after a certain young man has dumped her out of the canoe.) The Duke of Edin- 
burgh award was Jen's big accomplishment and she will be using it to grant her entrance to UVic for 
first year and then to McGill. Keep smiling, babe! 




41 




Duncan Selwood 



Duncan arrived in Grade 8 from Willows School in Oak Bay, and has been one of the really solid 
citizens at SMU since then. A soccer buff, who played for the 1st XI for two seasons, he developed a 
feared slide check (aka the "Ninja Swing"). He will also he remembered for excellence en Francaise 
("well, I'm passing am I not?"), disastrous car rides with D.M. and his paintings (It was an Eskimo, 
wasn't it?). 

Next year Duncan plans to continue his studies at either UBC or UVic. All the Best! 



Tara Sharpe 



Our first impression of Tara was of a cascade of giggles out of a mass of red hair. Tara came to 
S.M.U. in Grade 1 1. although she will always remain a "public schoolite" at heart. Now the proud 
driver of a Mercedes. Tara wasn't always so fortunate; her previous car (R.I. P.) was affectionately 
known as "the tank". As for Tara's driving . . . well, we had better not mention that. (Let's just say 
that her last passenger leapt from the car when Tara was doing ninety - while reversing out of her 
driveway!). Avoiding the "soap opera" until the middle of Grade 12. Tara has now acquired a pas- 
sion for Mexico . . . Tara is off to Carleton next year in the hope of becoming a world-famous jour- 
nalist. Rumor has it that Tara could well find herself on a special reporting assignment to the Third 
World, entitled "How a girl manages to stay looking nice and keep up with the very latest fashions 
on a limited budget". Look out world, here she comes . . . We love you, Tara! 





Claire Sira 



Claire arrived at S.M.U. in Grade II for the sole purpose of saving N.S. from the rigours of 
boarding! She settled down at the Anglin's house with characteristic flare (ha ha ha) and soon 
established a very "special" relationship with "Drill Gill", as she was affectionately known . . . 
Claire highlighted our Grade 1 1 year with brilliant Saxophone playing as much as with her inane 
teasing! Claire also established an appetite for boyfriends akin to N.S.' for Brown Hall food. J.W. 
arrived on the scene in Grade 12. however, and ended all that (remember Wenman?). It has to be a 
fond farewell to Andy of the "0*1*1*" (Shopper's Drug Mart will never quite be the same again!) 
Smiling perpetually ("Smile, and smile and be a . . ."), as all the best satirists did, no doubt. Claire 
will be missed. We'll never forget you, "Saxy"! (BUTT . . .) 



Elspeth Sparling 



Elspeth Sparling is a cheerful, happy-go-lucky person who played for the 2nd XI field hockey team 
and was on the 1986 tour of the U.K. Next year Elspeth returns to the U.K. as part of the GAP pro- 
gramme, a student exchange which offers work experience. Elspeth will work at a prep school in 
Eastbourne, England. In 1989 she intends to enroll at Bishop's University in Lennoxville, Quebec. 




42 




Jeffrey Stevens 



Jeff entered S.M.U. in his grade seven year. He has spent the last six years wandering aimlessly 
from class to class (e.g. German). He has participated in many on campus clubs such as "The Boot 
Buddies'", "The ROW Club", and "The Fleisch Zwilligen". This year he has spent most of his 
time serving the Isl XV as part of the infamous "Front Row Union" with P.C. and G.D. His hob- 
bies include hockev. which was his main excuse for missing parties, and several unsuccessful at- 
tempts at track anj field. Jeff plans to attend U.B.C. in the fall. 



Susan Stewart 



Susie "Snoz" or Suuue flew into SMU in Grade 9 after spending a sheltered life in an all girls 
school. Who could tell, as she wandered over to the tuck shop each day to buy her honeybuns and 
check out the Grade 1 1 scene what was really motivating her. This honda woman has a passion for 
her "rock collection" as well as B-ball which she has endured for the past three years. Spanish with 
the giggle haters, and the Japan Tour in Grade 1 1 were quite the experiences never to be forgotten as 
she moves on to France or McGill to check out the young men in those places. Good luck in the 
Future, Sue, love, your fellow boarder girls! 





David Swan 

David first came to S.M.U. in Grade 7, when anybody could get in. He has progressed from the 
Grade 7 rugby team to the first XV and captain of the second XV. David started off his musical 
career in Grade 8 when he performed a sax solo in front of the entire school. Since then, he has been 
a dedicated member of the stage band. His latest attempt at glory was the school talent show where 
he put Adam Clayton to shame and showed hope for a permanent career in music. David seems to en- 
joy performing. His performance in "Snowhite" in Grade 10 earned him the first place m drama 
award in Grade 10. David is hopefully going to try his luck down under in AussieLand on a student 
exchange to Southport next year. Good luck Dave! 

"1 refuse to accept the cynical notion that nation after nation must spiral down a militaristic stairway 
into the hell of thermo-nuclear destruction. 1 believe that unarmed truth and unconditional love will 
have the final word in reality. This is why right temporarily defeated is stronger than evil trium- 
phant." - Martin Luther King, Jr. 



Nicholas Swinburne 



Nick has survived seven long years at SMU, making him yet another of the many "near lifers" 
here. He has devoted many hours in the early mornings and equal time in the evenings to his 
theatrical and athletic endeavors. Such as 6:30am tennis practices, 7:30am/pm "Jesus Christ 
Superstar" rehearsals, and portraying the slightly mad Sir Issac Newton in "The Physicists". Other 
highlights of the grad year mclude. infamous two period Mondays; (so you decided to come after 
all!), trying to make sense of T.C.'s English class (Well isn't that speeecial!) with the helpof R.B.. 
spares spent down the road at Tommy T's, and various excursions with a certain blue Beetle, (lest we 
forget the wee morning hours of Nov. 7 . . . and the '79 Accord. G.M.) Nick has great plans to 
develop the Island, and goes on to Uvic or Carleton to take Co-op Geography. Best of luck! 




43 




Karen Tan 



Karen has made the most of her one year at SMU. An excellent and dedicated student, she spent 
long hours reading economics and history, though no doubt interspersing these pursuits with letter 
writing and her oh so important part in the "telescope team". A frequent traveller to Vancouver to 
load up on the latest in Polo wear. Karen also was a movie lover, and in her own quiet way, a prac- 
tical joker. 

Thank you Su-Yin. you have been a delightful addition to the school. We wish you all the best next 
vear at UBC. 



Jennifer Taylor 



Jen arrived at SMU in Gr. 1 1 after 10 eventful years at Norfolk House. She is also affectionately 
known as Sarah Schneiderman. NafNaf. Auntie Jem. and Twinkle Toes. She had a hidden desire to 
play prop for the 1st XV but had to settle for rec tennis, racquetball and aerobics instead. Jen will 
always be remembered for her favorite saying. "Yes, Tm on a diet again." Her pet peeves include 
being hit for no reason, skinny people. Tanja's endless list of achievements, and Eric's jokes. Jen has 
fond memories of Algebra Eleven with Ma'am, G.I. Greg jokes, the Grad Ski Trip, Michelle's 
mystery brush, learning to drive with Cam and Dork, and the hot tub parties of Summer '87. Jen 
plans to pursue a career in business, emulatmg the accomplishments of Lee lacocca. Her most pro- 
bable destination in an aerobics class as instructor on the Funship Cruise Lines. Hey. Jen, don't 
forget "Maturity is an option you might consider." - the F.P.I. 





Tania Tomaszewski 



Tania Tomaaa "how do you say it?" arrived at SMU in Grade lOoff a Norfolk refugee barge. She 
can often be seen speed walking across the quad from class to class saying "like ... hi, guys!" to a 
chosen few, in a joking manner of course. Gr. 10 was quite an experience for Tania as she captained 
the junior hockey team en route to the UK in 1986, She was often spotted in late hours of the evening 
sneaking through a certain tunnel joining the boys and girls hotels in London ... I wonder why'?! Be- 
ing a very cultural person, Olive Oil again blessed the Mexico '87 tour with her presence; "un otro 
cerveza por favor", was a common phrase often heard coming from this young lady's mouth. 
Tania!! On a more serious note. Tania has played team badminton, and for the past two years has 
been a crucial member of the first XI hockey team. She has also participated in such sports as tennis, 
squash and track - as well as serving as a Prefect. Being the woman she is, Ms. Tania is also Wenman 
House Captain. "Miss Tomaszewski" has spent a great three years at SMU. Next year she hopes to 
obtain a scholarship to McGill University in Montreal. We wish you all the best! 



Katherine Tomlinson 



Yet another immigrant from Norfolk House, Katie started her unobtrusive career at St. Mike's in 
gr. 9. Not many people guessed that the quiet, bespectacled young lady would turn into such a 
bizarre person after four years of this school. Some of her favourite memories include: Say ward 
canoeing ("Paddle Katie, paddle!"). West coast Trailing, being .schizophrenic in Chem classes (is 
she Kate or Katie today'.') and, after her long period of invisibility, trying to convince everyone that 
she really did exist. If Kate wasn't in the changeroom involved in indepth conversations about 
nothing in particular, she could always be found in the library telling people to be quiet. Next year, 
Kate plans to make her way over to England and work for a living. Best wishes and good luck. 




44 




David Turko 



"It's not the size of your pencil, it's how big you write your name!" 

Dave came to SMU in Grade 9. from the megalopolis of Merritt. He does not remember Grade 9, 
but has fond memories of Grade 10 with J.C. , Swampy and 306 - not to mention his epic role as the 
villain in 'Grover's Revenge". Grade 1 1 saw Dave move out of boarding and into the real world as 
a day student. This left him time to develop his expertise on the guitar. Dave's love for rugby, school 
and blue things are somewhat dwarfed by his love for music. Dave hopes to lead his band to stardom 
in the future. He will dearly miss Mr. Gardiner's daily shaving reminders, and is sorry he is leaving 
the school (Surel). Next year Dave aspires to go to either UBC or Queen's, or maybe to take a year 
off and find himself. Until then .... have a good one! 



Michael Turner i 



Michael is from Exmouth. Devon. England, attended Kings College Taunton in Somerset. He has 
played a lot of rugby and cricket both in and out of the school, performed very well, and impressed 
everyone with his cheerful application to all tasks. Michael gave valuable assistance helping to 
supervise the sports programme for the Junior School. Next year, he will go to Longborough Univer- 
sity to study Political Science. 





David Turpie 



Dave has completed a good six year stint at SMU. He is a keen rugby player and was a reliable 
prop forward on this year's 2nd XV. He will stay in this province for his tertiary education at either 
UVic, Simon Fraser University or Camosun College. 



Elissa Wadds 



"Women constitute 1/2 the world's population, perform nearly 2/3 of its work hours, receive 1/10 
of the world's income, and own less than 1 100 of the world's property." U.N Report. 1980 

Elissa is from Nelson. B.C. and came to SMU for her grade 12 year, during which she has made 
impressive academic progress. She has written all the major math contests and has taken part in a 
physics olympiad contest, too. Elissa has gained acceptances from McGill. Western Ontario (with a 
scholarship offer). Queen's (Commerce), and Waterloo (Applied Physics). She is not sure whether 
to concentrate on Sciences or Commerce, and this makes her final choice a difficult and captivating 
problem! 




45 




Neil Walker 



Neil found himself at SMU after completing Willows Elementary School. His contempt for 
geography class steered him toward a math and science timetable. Dismayed by the absence of a 
football team. Neil rebelled and demonstrated his athletic prowess on the badminton and squash 
courts. He also exhibited a keen eye and anxious trigger fmger down in the "SMU 10 Pellet Rifle 
Range". 

Extracurricularly. Neil has become proficient with his Gibson electric guitar, which seems to ab- 
sorb much of his time and most of his money. However, music is just a hobby; next year he will en- 
dure UVIC's .science program. 

Good Luck Blinky. 



Andrea Wall 



AW ALL is a former "Norfolkite" who came to the "promised land" in Grade 11. Very much in- 
volved at good ole' NHS, Andrea has also firmly planted herself in the "SMU Society" as a social 
butterfly. Indeed, as she is always so cheerful and friendly, friends are never afraid to be frank, thus 
Andrea has been dubbed the Ann Landers of SMU. 

This year captain of Bolton House. Andrea has also been an active and vital member of the field 
hockey, badminton, track and tennis teams. She is also a prodigious tea drinker, and can be found 
every day sharing a cup in Brown Hall with her little friend Adrian. Still, her most memorable school 
function was the '87 Mexico Trip, when she could be seen running around wide-eyed, red-skinned, 
and never dehydrated! 

Next fall, look for Andrea driving across Canada in her car "Dinky" - on her way to the great tea 
drinking University of Western Ontario. Good Luck! 





Kelly Wand 



Kelly has played on field hockey teams in all her four years at SMU. but her forte has been in 
debating, with this year as her time of triumph. Kelly, who is also an able linguist, entered the bil- 
ingual portion of the provincial competition and her 3rd place qualified her for the Nationals, which 
she attended at St. John's, Newfoundland. In 1986, she was 1st in B.C. in the Commonwealth Essay 
competition. She begins her university career here at UVic. 



Lea Warren 



Corina Lea is another prairie girl ■ she came to S.M.U. in Grade 10 from Alberta, and has spent 
three crazy years in boarding. Every day after school, she can be seen crossing the quad in track 
pants and a sweat-shirt with a less than enthusiastic look on her face on her way to some practice or 
another. Nevertheless, for the past three years Lee has remained a basketball star, the daring goalie 
for the senior girl's soccer team, and an important and devoted member of the volleyball team. Lee's 
all-time favourite subject has been Computer Science 10. when she and a certain friend used to have 
picnics in the back row; or. have paper fights with R.K. and G.M. Lee's relaxed and easy-going 
manner easily attracts many friends, as well as her refrigerator which is well stocked with brownies 
and cookies all year. Miss Warren is a Prefect this year, that is when she is at school; for, she seems 
to be constantly on the move around the world. Perhaps all of her travelling has taught her how to 
make such great "strawberry milkshakes"! Next year. Lee will probably return to being a cowgirl 
for a year or two at U. of A. 




46 




Adrian Watkins 



Adrian, a.k.a. Wol. has really come out of the closet in his last year at S.M.U. Hampered by in- 
jury and bad clothes, Adrian was prevented from displaying the full potential of his huge athletic 
ability until this year when he bounded onto the mighty 1st XV as fullback. Although an unreliable 
kicker, he really came through when it counted, winning the game of the year against Shawnigan by 
putting the ball through the posts in the last 40 seconds. Those formidable thighs have also been put 
to use on the soccer field; Adrian having been the captain of the 1st IX for the last two years. Gone 
this year were Adrian's grunts and sneers of grade 1 1 . This can be attributed to the fact that he fell in 
love with a wall this year. He is now full of smiles and joy. It must be quite a wall. In any case. 
Adrian hopes to go on an E.S.U. e.xchange next year, or better yet. join the e.xciting Faculty of Com- 
merce at the University of Western Ontario or U.B.C. Adrian's most memorable moments'?: Hours 
of .Mgebraic enjoyment in room 36 with Mrs. Murphy. 



Lara Weaver 



Lara only came to SMU for her grade twelve year, but what a year it was! She arrived from Van- 
couver, where she was bom and raised, bringing with her everything but the kitchen sink. She played 
on the Volleyball Team until she decided that benchwarming wasn't keeping her fit; she was also a 
member of the grade 12 choir. Lara will be remembered for her quotes such as "Totallyl". 
"What?" and "Oh My God!" but perhaps more so for her Halloween costume which led her to be a 
star in this year's talent show even though she didn't actually enter it. She could often be found hassl- 
ing Mrs. Harlow for taxi chits, charge slips, weekend leave to her brother's house and late leave. 
SMU's own Playboy Bunny hopes to anend UVic or UBC and eventually become a Dentist. 





Gordon Webster 



Gord rolled into the SMU scene in Gr. 8. and into the fast paced world of SMU rugby. Later 
known as the Fridge, he aspired to the 3rd (.XV) Battalion, went on the UK and Japan tours, and sur- 
vived the Two Brewers in Winsor. As one of the Pillars of Hercules, he will always remember din- 
ner(S) at Tanja's. going to Neil's for 'dogs in the TURBO microwave, and leaving Kevin to sleep on 
the hood of a car (and on the sidewalk) in Winsor. An official player of the Game of Lumps with 
Smuncle. and had the headaches to prove it. and will remember trying to "buzz in" and finish the 
sentence before Neil in Gary L's physics class. His pet peeves include Naomi's moods. Mr. Mur- 
doch's mega-geography questions. Fieros on ice. and Brad Majors and the . . . in the Saward forest 
in Gr. 1 1 . He will defend to the death that "my car is NOT purple!". His ambition is to make Poo 
Burgers at 7-11. and then perhaps become an engineer, even though he barely survived his stay in 
Mr. Dysen's psyche-calculus class. As one of the F.P.I. . he cheerfully entered into the Pen Fight, 
but regretted it after he had to be chemically treated for the fiesh wounds he received. The question 
that will continue to bother him is why he was so disliked by Grimace. His parting message to future 
grads is; "Life is rough ... but so what'?" Love, your pals, the F.P.I.'s 



David Weeden 



Dave Weeden. from Sardis. B.C.. came to SMU in Grade 9 and has excelled in many fields in his 
4 year stay. On the rugby pitch, he was a hard nosed 2nd XV flanker, while academically, he main- 
tained an A average in Maths and Sciences. 

Dave has also been a member of the Senior Choir, participated in both the "Orpheus" and "J.C. 
Superstar " productions, and been an International House Prefect. Outside of SMU. he enjoys skiing, 
windsurfing, and weekends in general. Remember the unforgettable U-2 concert? Screech . . . Crash 
. . . Oops!'' 

Dave plans to continue his academic career, taking an Engineering degree at the U of Toronto and 
living at St. Michael's College. Just can't leave that name behind! 




47 




Philip White 



Phil launched a frontal attack on the school with his heavy artillery, and took it by storm (well, 
maybe not by slorm . . .) when he arrived in Grade 8. From Grade 9 onwards, he turned nocturnal, 
making regular excursions to Sev at all hours. He can also recall other exploits, including regular 
visits to Mount Tolmie. As a permanent sidekick to E.M.. Phil will be remembered by his beloved 
teachers for using his extensive brainpower on everything but schoolwork. So. what's wrong with 
that, anyway? 

After exercising some bad judgement in Grade 10 as far as friends are concerned. Phil got his own 
back by making the second tloor of International House unlivable for some time. The sounds of his 
innocent gastronomic upset still haunt dorm 209. 

Phil plans to go to McGill next year to study premed. and not to speak French. So. to coin a phrase 
- good luck. Phil. 



Jason Williams 



Jason came to S.M.U. in 1982 as a Grade 7 (a boarder from some place called Lytton). Believe it 
or not. he actually passed every grade after one try and wound up graduating this year. This is sur- 
prising considering most of his time was spent either behind 7-11 with some people or in Wenman 
Pavillion with other people. Among Jason's talents were shooting pool, breaking watches, being 
confused by a simple "Hi. Jason", and a couple of minor things such as playing the clarinet in the 
band every year and participating in community services. Jason's aspirations are to make lots of 
money and become the owner of a large recording company. Adios, Amigo. 





Richard Wilson 



After leaving Glenlyon School Rich came to SMU in grade 9. He has found his way into occa- 
sional janitorial jobs around the school and now finds himself intending to attend Cornell Univer- 
sity's hotel administration program. Ultimately he hopes to live his life in the paradise of Hawaii's 
sunny shores while he manages his own hotel. Rich's unsung accomplishments at SMU include 
hosting countless rugby billets, playing on the glorious 3rd Battalion, as well as journeying off to the 
Far East on the 1988 rugby tour. There is also his artistic side; he designed and painted the sets for 
Mr. Richard's school play and his memorable talent show performance must not go forgotten. 
Here's to many Tuesday mornings chugging coffee at The Other Place! -- Blinky 



Marc Worthy 



Marc joined the school in early November of his Grade 1 1 year. When asked why he arrived late 
Marc replied. "Well, I was gonna be here, but there was this party, see. and ..." Po.ssibly a warn- 
ing to things to come. Marc threw himself into the rigors of SMU life with a flair all his own. After 
learning the rules of rugby, and unlearning those of his preferred game of football, it was found he 
could hold his own in a inatch. A historian by nature. Marc will pursue his beloved subject in either 
UVic or U of Alberta. It is an understatement to say that Marc has left his mark at SMU Hey, Marc, 
Where's the party'.' 




48 




Tanja Yardley 



Tanja trekked to SMU from the Great White North in Gr, 1 1 to start her year in the infamous do- 
main ol Mr. G. Her numerous attributes inelude being a Prefect. Winslow House Captain, the 
volleyball team captain, the Grade 12 representative and secretary on student council, yearbook, 
dance committee, casts of "Orpheus" and "Jesus Christ Superstar" ... ho hum . . . the list goes on. 
Tanja aka Tarzanja. Queen of the Jungle swung from vine to vine with her sidekick Jane and her 
Amazon pal Michelle. Her Kamikaze skiing tactics displayed on the grad ski trip impressed everyone 
as she struck unsuspecting viclitns all over the slopes disguised as a human snowball. She will always 
be remembered for her various broken bones and her determination to keep playing while managing 
to hide her pain with the big dimpled smile that seemed to swallow up her entire face. Her pet peeves 
include Dave Weeden's short jokes. D.M.'sego, and the words "nice" and "sweet". Her ambition: 
to grow. Her probable outcome: wearing 6 inch platform heels .so she can see over the tuck shop 
counter. Her philosophy of life: If you're going to walk on ice - you might as well dance. 



Masaakira Yasue 



Masa, SMU's rendition of the Marlboro Man. He arrived, quietly, in 1986-7 and his first three 
friends at SMU all departed by early Grade 12. By this time, however. Masa had obtained a number 
of new friends and. oi course, a new Honda CBX. His new motorbike made him the envy of almost 
all the boarders, until of course, he started taxiing people around. Masa may or may not graduate, 
however, he will never be back at this institution and we'll all miss hiin next year. Good Luck! And 
remember "Bodies". 





David Zahir 



David Zahir. from Kamloops. first entered S.M.U. in grade seven after which he attended public 
school until returning to S.M.U. for his grad year. Though David kept a low profile, he was well- 
liked by his friends. He often had to struggle with himself to get out of bed and go to classes but he 
managed to get good grades including the highest mark in his favorite class - probs & stats. 
Athletically. Dave was a potential member of the tennis team and even managed to show up for most 
practices. Dave's favorite saying. "Is that right, eh!" was later on adopted by K.P. IF he is accepted 
Dave hopes to study political sciences at U.B.C. or S.F.U. Keep up the humor Dave and good luck 
in the future, dude!! 




49 



Toga Day 



^^*2u.':i&'^' 



50 





/t.tYX%\ 



51 



Priest and Prostitute Day 



52 




'lijj 




53 



54 





55 




CLASSES 



Grade Eleven 



^ 








XfM . 




60 




Sarah Archibald 
Mark Atkins 
Ian Ball 



Rodger Bannister 
Andrew Barrett 
Jason Beaver 



Sarah Beeston 
Alison Bodkin 
Alisdair Boraston 
Barbara Bundon 
David Burke 



Colin Cameron 
Conrad Chan 
Tony Chan 
Carl Chuang 
Mikhal Cohen 



Paul Collis 
Andrew Comrie 



Greg Corman 
Andrew Costa 



61 



Mathew Crawley 

George Crothall 

Mark Crowther 

Michael Davidson 

Geoffrey Davies 



Sussex Davis 

Michael Druce 

John Dryden 

Timothy Edgar 

Elizabeth Ewart 



Ian Parish 

Andrew Final I 

Jason Ford 

Julie Ford 

Chris Fraser 



Bruce Fuller 

Lara Gaede 

John Gaines 

Dan Geronazzo 

Ann Gordon 



Tyler Hadfield 

Laura Hammersley 

Ashley Highton 



Tony Hunt 

Kingston Ip 

Stephen Jackson 




62 




Sunil Joneja 



Beckett Jubb 



Catherine Juricic 
Marina Kasapi 
Christina Kay 
David Klassen 
Neil Klompas 



Dev Kothary 
Jennifer Lamont 
Rory Langran 
Leigh Large 
Allun Lee 



El lie Lee 
Peter Leekha 
Laura Lewin 
James Lockwood 
Paul Macoun 



Nolan Magnus 
Sean Mahoney 
Jann Margison 
Sandra Martell 
Gino Merino 



63 



Elizabeth Middleton 

Matthew Mills 

Paul Mochrie 

James Moore 

Bryony Moorman 



Kajola Morewood 

Alastair Muir 

Mary McLeish 

Taylor McLeod 

Yohann Narain 



Marvin Nicholson 
Jennifer Nicholson 

Borna Noureddin 
Ryan O'Neill 

Jeoffrey Ongking 



Jennifer Pelland 

Karin Pfitzner 

Christopher Phelps 

Ruth Platts 

Michelle Pollard 



liana Porzecanski 

Muff Potter 

David Proctor 

Philip Quinn 

Leo Quon 




Kate Rich 

Peter Royea 

Mita Sasmal 

Aaron Sawicki 

Jennifer Scherer 



Mik^^M 




64 




^r^M 





^ii^h 






Kai Schmidt 
Alex She 
Jasmine Siddiql 
Eric Stanger 
Rick Stolle 



James Stone 
Martin Strange 
Trina Talarico 
Paul Turner 
Gillian Tyson 



David Underwood 
Tanya Vaughan 
Jason Wale 
Tammy Walker 
Matthew Wenger 






David West 
Peter White 
Vining Wolff 
Darren Wong 
Ronald Wong 



rn'MmM 




Jason Yang 
David Yong 
Takayuki Yoshitake 




Hani Zabaneh 
Peter Zaoralek 
Jason Zurba 

"M.I. A." 
James Downs 
Doris Hsu 
Lionel Keene 
Ellie Lee 
Kelly Millar 
Jonathan Moorman 
Selkirk Watler 



65 




66 




67 



Grade Ten 





James Adams 
Sean Affleck 

Rosmarie Alkoff 



Alisdair Archibald 
Ian Archibald 
Adrian Behenah 



Michael Bendickson 
Jordan Bennett 
Jonathan Berr>' 



Martin Bowers 
Laura Bradbury 
Timothy Brierley 
Colin Brown 
Brent Bundon 



Per>l Cain 
Barnett Chai 
David Chang 
Greg Churchill 
Chris Clarke 



Greg Clarke 
Robin Coombes 
Tyson Cooper 
Roccos Cosmatos 
Andres Costafreda 



69 



Jack Coyne 

Michael Crape 

Emily Cronin 

Greer Cummings 

Rachel Curran 



Jason Dearborn 

Sarah Donald 

Tom Duke 

Nicole Duncan 

Christopher Dyson 



Sacha Edgell 

Sarah El ford 

Sean Ewart 

Craig Parish 

Aaron Famsworth 



Vanson Field 

Scott Fletcher 

Rory Forbes 

Paul Ford 

Dick Combos 



Peter Goodier 

David Guernsey 

Robb Marker 



Carlo Henley 

Allen Holdsworth 

Eric Hotton 




70 




Tanya Hubbard 



Ian Hulme 



Jenny Huston 
Chris Hutchinson 
Jonathan Innes 
Nalina Joneja 
Justine Jung 



Philip Kayal 
Jaiyan Khieubsuwan 
Andrew Khoo 
Peter Kis-Toth 
Nate Lampard 



Graeme Leeming 
Anne Linder 
Brad Lloyd 
Richard Lockwood 
Mark Longridge 



Danny Ma 
Julian Manyoni 
Thorstein Margison 
Jeffrey Marin 
Scott Marks 



71 



Takuji Masuda 

Ann Murphy 

Kristin Mackenzie 



Julie McCracken 

Julie McLay 

Lesley McNeely 



Edward Narain 
Tina Passmore 
Jacobo Pay an 
James Pengilly 
Jeremy Petzing 



Jennifer Psyllakis 

Troy Purden 

Christine Reilly 

Gordon Reilly 

Leif Reinhold 



Vanessa Richards 
Alison Rippington 

Oscar Rivera 
Charles Romaniuk 

Jane Rondow 



Tamara Rusnak 

Chatherine Salhus 

Alex Schutte 

Peter Sharpe 

Joseph Siddiqi 




72 




David Skulbru 
Arjuna Smith 
Megan Smith 
Nicola Stewart 
Gregory Strong 



Lara Tomaszewski 
Andrea Toombs 
Helen Truran 
Adrian Valer\zuela 
Michael Van Camp 



Magnus Verbrugge 
Luke Von Maldeghem 
Selkirk Watler 
Jill Weiss 
Philip Westoby 



Sharleen Whiteside 
Elizabeth Whitmore 
Moira Wilson 



Ina Wong 
Philip Woodcock 
Suzanne Wright 



Thomas Yardley 
Alana Yuill 
Jeff Zohrab 

MISSING: 
Raymond Hsu 
Jason Mabee 
Susumu Nojima 
Mikako Yasue 
Justin Yau 
James Martin 
Kazue Yanagatani 



73 




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75 









76 





ACTIVITIES 



Student Council 




B.R.: T. Yardley, R. Picard. D. Geranazzo. S. Carnngton. S. Fletcher. M. Kasapi. T. Armitage. C. Reilley 

F.R.: D. Longridge, T. Laidlaw, Mr. K. Murdoch (Chairman), Mr. P. Gardiner (Sr. Principal), K. Gunther. S. Franklin 

Once again this has been a busy year for the Student Council. We have met on a weekly basis to discuss the needs and 
problems of S.M.U, students. Because of the many changes that continue to occur at the school it has in a way been a 
year of frustrations and set backs. Anticipation plans and ideas have not come to fruition quite as we had hoped. The 
main thrust of our work has been towards establishing good recreational facilities on campus, for example, student 
common rooms. Such areas are still sadly lacking. Progress is being made however and the upgraded tuck shop area is, 
Tm sure, appreciated by everyone. We now have a new ping pong table, and, thanks to the Parents' Auxiliary there is 
also a new 40"" T.V. set and a new pool table. We really do wish to say thank you to the Auxiliary for its tremendous 
support in purchasing these items for us. 

As we bring the year to its conclusion, our main objective is to establish peer counselling service at the school. 
Meetings are presently being held with experts in the field including active peer counsellors from neighbouring schools. 
Our hope is to tailor a service to suit our particular needs and hopefully the scheme will be implemented early in the 
1988-89 school year. 

My report on the work of the Student Council would not be complete without referring to the "fun sports day" held 
on 20th May. A tremendous afternoon was had by students and staff. Much hard work was put into making the occasion 
a success, and our appreciation should be extended to the council members concerned, as well as Mr. Rees for his 
assistance in running the event. 

As always, it is my pleasure to thank the Student Council members for their conscientious efforts and support. Their 
constructive approach at our meetings has made the task of Mr. Gardiner and myself that much easier. 

K.A. Murdoch 



78 



Prefects 




Prefects: BR: S. Bradbury. T. Tomaszewski, G. Damant. S. Muzio. B. Coombes, D. Longridge, S. Franklin. D. Duke. J. Stevens, T. Armitage 

MR: K. Gunther. A. Dutch. T. Yardley. C. Sira, L. Warren. D. Weeden. M. Lewis. D. Freeman. T. Laidlaw 

FR: M. Gordon, S. Carrington. K-L. Murphy. N. Jones. D. Mackenzie. P. Campillo. A. Watkins. J. McKeown. J. Bryant 




79 



Royal Commonwealth Essay Competition 




K. Robinson, Mr. Keith Murdoch, S. Campbell, D. Curran 



Mr. Keith Murdoch. P. Mochrie, J. Wale 



Once again our school produced some very pleasing results in this annual competition. We made a strong showing at 
the regional stage of the contest with all our essayists receiving awards in the major categories. Most satisfying 
however, were our successes in London. England where the best of the Provincial essays are forwarded to compete 
against those submitted from around the Commonwealth. 

The following students were winners in London. L to R: 
Kate Robinson - Grade VIII Susan Campbell - Grade VII 

Daniel Curran - Grade VI Paul Mochrie - Grade X 

Jason Wale - Grade X 
Susan and Daniel were sponsored by Mr. David Penaluna, Junior School 



Royal Commonwealth Conference 

Student conference, February 1988 

As S.M.U. has played host to the conference on the last 
few occasions the venue was changed this year to St. 
Margaret's School Campus. 

Over 30 students attended from South Vancouver Island, 
representing the Prime Ministers and Foreign Secretaries of 
a dozen Commonwealth countries in the role playing 
debates that ensued. 

The conference and the debates were chaired by Brian 
Kelcey of S.M.U. As always the topics were stimulating 
and roundly discussed on the way to a consensus being 
achieved. 

The winners of this year's debates were Kim Manning of 
Belmont School and our own Gareth Morley. They have 
been selected to go to Ottawa for the Nationals in May and 
take with them our congratulations and best wishes. 

K. Murdoch 




B. Kelcy. G. Morley 



80 



Debating 




BR: D. Longridge. M. Obdrzalek. S. Ramji. Mr. J.G. Feathersione. J. Ford. B. Kelcy, K. Gunther 
FR: G. Strong. A. Yuill. L. Tomaszewski. P. Cain. J. Huston. J. McCracken. J. Rondow 
MISSING: P. Ford 

With the legendary Salim Ramji at the vanguard, the SMU Debating Team rolled up yet another string of impressive 
victories in 1987-88. 

Our school produced the top two teams in the Province, going up against 83 Independent and public schools in the 
B.C. Championships. Indi\ idual stars were David Longridge. named the 1988 Top Individual Debater: Gareth Morley 
and Brian Kelcey, Top Debating Team and winners of the B.C. Provincial Hammarskjold Cup; and David Longridge 
and Jason Ford. B.C.'s 2nd Top Debating Team. 

Da\id Longridge and Kelly Wand (in the bilingual category), with five other debaters, were selected to represent 
B.C. in the Canadian National Championships. 

At the National Public Speaking Championships held in Winnipeg, Marcella Obdrzalek took home the prize for Top 
Dramatic Interpretation. 

This year's Top Independent School Debater for Canada and the Eastern United States was Salim Ramji. 

Salim stands at the pinnacle of high school debating. To cap his career at SMU. he achieved the status of Top Debater 
in the World Student Debating Championships held in Britain - the first Canadian to receive this honour. In four years 
of competing. Salim has won every debate he has entered. 

Needless to say. this will be a very difficult act to follow for next year's squad - but there are a number of young and 
eager competitors waiting in the wings. 

Congratulations to this year's fine team - and to those who are graduating, best wishes for continued success in the 
future. 

- for J.G. F. - 



81 



Halloween 



82 





83 



Outdoor Trips 



Once again Grade 10 and 1 1 were subjected to the rigors of the outdoor trips. At the start of the year Grade 10 and 
at the end of the year. Grade 11, were sent to such infamous locations as the West Coast Trail, the Sayward Lakes, 
Garibaldi, Squamish and the terror of all "VIET NAT!". Mr. Piete even offered the Grade 12 s a chance to ride on the 

Bm take some advice from one who knows - next time take a plane ... to Eastern Canada with Mr. Wilson. Avoid the 
hassle. Hee, hee. 




84 




85 



Ski Trips 



Hitting the slopes was a major requirement to pass this year at SMU. Mr. Piete took the pre-grad elements on several 
excursions, while Mr. Feathestone was in charge of The Big Grad Snow Outing (his job was to keep the grads on the 
slopes and out of trouble - how successful he was, only the grads know for sure.) The rest of the school had nearly as 
much fiin on the regular ski trips, and looks forward to major clouds next fall and winter so they can do it all again. 




Talent Show 



Expose your hidden talents!? This year there were two talent shows, both so lively, that vertigo would not be a cap- 
tivative sensation after these two shows. Who can forget TIM, the bread-cabbage-butter man, along with other spec- 
tacular talents. Just blank your mind . . . What do you see in those talent shows'? Flare! Some might have had too much 
of a good time. Disco? Schloz? Bunny? The Muffster? Great times go fast, so face it, the talent night is light and your 
talents balanced . . . Good Atmos: BAD PLANT. 




87 



88 





BOARDING LIFE 



Boarding Report 




The school year began with great excitement and anticipation over 
the presence and completion - just, of the new residence. The 
■"lucky" boys and girls settled into the pristine Victoria 
■"Sheraton". For others, it was far too clean and tidy as they prefer- 
red to "take us as you find us", camraderie associated with Interna- 
tional House. Some mourned the passing of the School House dorms 
and even asked for reinstatement, fond memories lingering on. 

With one or two minor hiccups, overflushing and plugged toilets I 
particularly recall, the new residence proved to be efficiently fully 
functional but did bring with it unexpected problems. Following the 
cramped conditions of previous years, students felt more isolated, 
homesick and found it difficult to make friends from beyond closed 
doors. Was there a hankering for a return to the crushed dorm of 
ten? No. not really, just an adjustment to a new situation and in a 
short time friends were made and all was well. 

International House was filled to overflowing, containing more 
than its fair share of "we don't speak the lingo" members. 
However, with great help from the veterans through sign language, 
diagrams and demonstrations, most appeared in the right place at the 
right time, and, I must say, to a man have done an admirable job of 
learning the English language. Far better progress than I would have made in Mandarin! 

With the rearrangement in accommodation came the move back to Harvey House for some grade nines to work as 
monitors helping the young and new guys in the house to develop and mature. I thank them for their patience in what 
was a challenging position. At this point I would also like to thank Paolo Campillo for two years of tireless and en- 
thusiastic commitment to the welfare of the Harvey House boys. A great job done and a well deserved award on Prize 
Day. He has been ably assisted this year by Chuck Hemingway, Nolan Magnus. Ian Farish and Aaron Sawicki. They, 
along with the staff, have provided a happy and secure environment in which our junior and middle school boarders 
have been able to thrive. My special thanks to Mr. Jeremy Goodwin for his meticulous running of the House and to his 
assistants Messrs. G. Nugent, G. Bowers, D. Hyde- Lay, S. McElroy and G. Rees. 

International House have done a fine job keeping Mr. Tim Cummings on track and I am indebted to him for the 
selfless way in which he has cared for his boys. He always makes time to listen, talk, understand and empathize with his 
charges as they go through the sometimes awkward and uncomfortable changes of adolescence. He has had great sup- 
port from Messrs. M. Walsh, M. Owen-Flood, M. Wyatt, R. Britten and D. Craig. The prefects, admirably lead by 
Richard Picard, another prize winner for his efforts, have also contributed enormously to a successful and happy year. 
They were Chris Boehringer, Keith Rogers, David Turko, Matthew Hocker, David Underwood and David Yong. 

The new residence staff have had a relatively easy year, they tell me, because of the nature of the senior residence and 
the able prefects running it. David Longridge, David Mackenzie, Jim Mckeown, Brian Coombes, Adrian Watkins and 
Jason Bryant on the girls side and Shauna Carrington, Lea Warren, Mandy Lewis, Annalise Dutch, Lina Nahhas and 
Tamilla Davies on the boys side (I'm sure there's something wrong here, no wonder they're so happy!) 

I would like to thank Mrs. Merrell Harlow for being everybody's mom and her assistants Messrs. I. Hyde-Lay, R. 
Samuel, D. Harvey and Mrs. M. Gaiga and K. Poland for helping things run so smoothly. 

I continue to be impressed by the all round contribution that our boarders are making to the school. They have been 
more than ever prevalent on the platform at Prize Day winning awards, competing in all of the sporting events held, 
performing in the orchestras and all of our school productions both on and behind the stage and not least, many helping 
less fortunate people than ourselves through hospital visits, candy striping and the M.S. drive. 
All in all, a community that I am proud to be a part of. 

P.K. Tongue, Dean of Residence 



90 



Harvey House 




91 



International House 







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New House 




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96 




ART AND LITERATURE 



Undercover Change 

Just a little baby 
As harmless as a fly 
Makes his parents happy 
And rarely does he cry 

Soon a little boy 
Ken doll is no more 
The boy is getting biggi;r 
Four feet off the floor 

Graduates from school 
Still mom's little kid 
Wants to help his country 
So that is what he did 

Went and bought a uniform 
But wore it on his brain 
Caught eight million Jews 
And burned them with such pain 



His name is in our textbooks 
Infamous and bad 
Wasted all those lives 
My God, that is so sad 

Just a little boy 
As harmless as a fly 
Makes his parents happy 
And rarely does he cry 










Tim Edgar 








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Andrea Hallman Gr. 12 




The Slave From Hell 

Dead 

rong. 
verybody's dead - 

rong. 
Only Dave is dead. 
He's a zombie. 
Who lives on Mt. Tolmie. 
He eats mice 
Once or twice 
Perhaps even thrice . . . 
So let's roll the dice 
And see what we get 
'Cause don't forget 
Our little bet 
Dave . . . 



Lucifer 



Tim Edgar Gr. II 



Alisiair Muir 




99 



Waiting for doomsday drinking his rum 

They're waiting for the savior to come 

Come, yes, take us away 

Take us all to your secret lay 

Tell us how good it can be 

Tell us what we can't already see 

Blind hope, false faith - it's all maddening 

When the pain and the truth are so saddening 

How can you tell us, "Keep believing" 

When all we do is really decieving 

Our minds and our souls, looking for a lie 

Because we are all so afraid to die. 

Marina Kasapi 




Joseph Siddiqi Gr. 10 



Greg Corman 
Gr. II 





What is it that stops a love to plant 

That poisons the flowering seed 

Tell me, how does the wound fester 

What evil does it need? 

Tell me, so I can see it ahead 

And escape its hungry jaws 

That kill such innocent blossoms 

And cash them in its claws. 

It happened to them, when they were one 

And now they cry alone - 

Torn apart by the most powerful force 

That man has ever known. 



Sara Archibald Gr. 1 1 


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The frozen child stolidly squats 

under the green desk 

with the purple candle that's fainilv flickering. 
The room is silent and barren; 

the boy is slowly melting. 
As his hand escapes, it reaches to hit 

the head to release the brain. 
But it hasn't thawed yet. 
A fly breaks through the thick aura of death. 
It hits the flame and burns its wings, 

and drops into a pool of water 

that seemed to come from the child's foot. 
The boy pushes himself closer to the candle with 

the one arm and one foot that melted the fastest. 
He gazes through the ice while he waits for 

his body to become mobile. 
The room is draped with darkness, but he can 

see his friend, laughing. 
He tries to speak, but his lips still haven't melted 
It's taking too long - usually he can melt his 

whole body in. at the most, fifteen minutes 
But now he can hear his friend. 

hystericallv howling, and he can see 

his silhouette against the moon through 

the wmdow. 
His friend has no legs or arms, but a face 

that hurts hmi 
The boys bt»dy has melted, but his head 

will not He is getting scared, because the 

candle is almost gone. 
Suddenly the room has grown. The boy can 

see i( all. from above, in one glance 
He sees a green desk. And underneath it. 

a purple pool of wax. 
And beside the wax, a big puddle of black 

water. He sees a skeleton in it. and a 

frozen head. 
The eyes are looking at him, and he is scared. 
They are laughing at him. They reach up and 

engulf him and he screams. 
But no one hears because there is no one left 

to hear. 




James Lockwood Gr. 1 1 






The Physics Class Not Taken 

(with apologies to Robert Frost) 

Physics classes diverged in the second term, 

And. sorry we had to take even one 

To gel the credit, in class we squirmed 

And stared at the teacher with the fringe perm 

As long as we could, but didn't have any fiin. 

By then, thought the other was just as fair. 

And having perhaps the better claim. 

Because the teacher of course had hair. 

Though as for that, we could not bear 

Either of them, really about the same. 

And both in two terms did destroy 

Minds no step had trodden black. 

Oh, we'dve kept Cracko, with whom we'd toy . . . 

We thought up plans, ploy followed ploy, 

But we doubted we'd ever have him back. 

We shall be telling this with much glee. 

For many a moon and many a sun. 

Physics classes diverged in Term Two, and we - 

We got Bozo (fortunately?) . . . 

But now, at least, we're finally done. 

- Bozo 11 





Tanya Vaughn Gr. 1 1 




Luke von Maldeghem Gr. 10 Elspeth Sparling Gr. 10 




Ian Hulmc Gr. 10 



Elspeth Sparling Gr. 12 













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Arjuna Smith Gr. 10 



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I hate them, They are phlegm. 



Mary Maleish Gr. 1 1 




Tom Duke Gr. 10 



105 



'Special' Effects 



This section is devoted to fellow 
yearbook photographers, who have 
been driven insane by too much 
developing, too little sleep, and editors 
who take off in the summer (Ian!!!). 
These are a small collection of "ef- 
fects" both intentional and accidental 
that may raise a few brows. 

Jason Wale 




106 




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108 




MUSIC AND DRAMA 



Middle School Concert Band 




Comprising most of the Grade 8 and 9 Band members, this group had some successful results as the 1st Middle 
School cross grade concert band. They received 1st Class Honours at the Greater Victoria Music Festival and were the 
opening act for the final wind concert of the year. All of the members will be in the Senior School next year and we look 
forward to hearing their future musical contributions. 



Middle School Stage Band 



This band showed 
great promise and 
played some good tunes 
this year. Embryonic 
by nature, they devel- 
oped a strong interest in 
Stage Band music and 
will definitely make a 
major contribution to 
the developing jazz 
program at SMU. 




110 



Grade 10 Concert Band 




BR: G. Clarke, J. Pengilly. 
T. Margison, M. Longridge, 
P, KisToth. V. Field. R. For- 
bes, C. Clarke, C. Romaniuk 
MR: Mr. D. Mackay, J. Zoh- 
rab. T. Cooper. R. Marker, 
T. Masuda, M. Bowers, J. 
Bennett. Mr. Verbrugge 
FR: E. Whitmore, M. Wil- 
son. G. Leeming. S. Elford. 
P. Kayal. K. MacKenzie. R. 
Coombes. A. Behennah. E. 
Cronin. J. Berry. A. Smith. 
S. Whiteside 



Our Speech Day representatives this year covered a lot of music in three terms and were enthusiastically received at 
all their concerts. Next year they will divide into jazz and chamber ensembles and we look forward to some fine music 
from these musicians. 



Grade 10 Stage Band 




BR: Mr. D. Mackay, R. 
Forbes. C. Clarke. C. Ro- 
maniuk. J. Bennett. P. Kayal 
MR: G. Clarke. T. Margi- 
son. M. Ixingridge, J. Pen- 
gilly, G. Iteming. C. Dyson 
FR: T. Masuda. R. Marker, 
T. Cooper, M. Bowers, J. 
Zohrab 



This spin-off from the concert band made some fine sounds this year and are warmly anticipating being in the Grade 
1 1 Stage Band. 



Ill 



Chamber Ensemble 




B. Moorman. B. Middleton. B. Bundon. B. Jubb. J. Wale, K. Schmidt, C. Fraser. L. Gaede, R. Curran, Miss M. Smith, J, Moorman, I. Porzecan- 
ski. B, Noureddin, L. Ewart, T. Duke, S. Donald, C. Reilly 



Grade 10 String Quartet 



S. Donald, C. Reilly, Miss 
Mar> Smith, R. Curran, T. 
Duke 




112 



Grade 1 1 Stage Band 




BR; M. Strange, C. Juricic, 

1'. White, D. Underwood, A. 

Conirie, L. Keene, A. Lee, 

Mr. D. Mackay 

MR: S. Davis, A. Finall, D. 

Proctor, I. Ball 

FR: A. Gordon, D. Klassen. 

L. Hammersly, S. Jackson, I. 

Parish, N. Magnus 



This was our Senior Stage Band this year and did very well, placing 5th in the West Coast Jazz Festival and playing to 
enthusiastic receptions in Nanaimo and Victoria. Evolving soloists Ann Gordon, Ian Parish and Ian Ball are to be com- 
mended for their efforts. 




113 



Grade 12 Music Composition 



G. Morrison. S. Muzio. J. 
Williams. D. Swan. R. 
Graham. G. Dunbar. E. 
Wadds. Mr. Don Mackay 




S.M.U.'s first computer assisted original compositions were performed in our final concert this year fueling a grow- 
ing interest in this modem musical medium. Keep your eyes and ears peeled for things to come. 



The Boiling Crew 



Affectionately dubbed "The Boiling Crew" because of their performances of Claude Bolhng's music, this combo 
was extremely well received wherever they played. Peter White (drums) and Martin Strange (bass) were invaluable as 
well this year as the rhythm section players for Stage Band, the school musical and choir productions. The combo plans 
are doing it again next year and we all look forward to hearing their efforts. 



114 




115 



Choirs 




1987-88 has been a "building" year for the choirs. A large number of students participated in the Grade 10, 1 1 
and 12 choirs and combined choirs heard at Christmas at Christ Church Cathedral, and at the New House Opening in 
May. 

The Grade 12 choir was active throughout the year - performing at Halloween, Remembrance Day, the festivals. 
Alumni Weekend, BCTV Scholarship ceremony, the Junior School, and the February and June Music Concerts. 
Who will forget the "friendly" adjudicator at the Esquimalt Festival; the "male power" at the Victoria festival, the 
"enthusiastic" support of the coaches at our Alumni concert; or Tim's rendition of "The Duke"? 

The Grade 1 1 choir came into its own in the second and third terms in several performances for the school, two 
festivals, the Middle School, and the February and June concerts. Shall the highlights remain Paul C.'s amazing 
maraca ability, the "debunking" of a director at the festival ("Hey ' 's BEN"), "Where are you goin"' and Paul 
and Jason's "Hey, do we get to do our Miss Thompson choir tap this weekend!"? 

Thanks, singers, I enjoyed you all - heaven knows what next year holds in store! (Other than Rich Lockwood and 
the Railroad Singers in Grade 10!) 



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116 





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Grade 12 Choir 




Grade 11 Choir 




117 



Jesus Christ Superstar 



This year's musical Jesus Christ Superstar showed how much complex ideas and hard work can evolve into 
something truly spectacular, which nobody expected. Musically the SMUsicals have varied from sweet chorus sounds 
through an upbeat operetta, until this year's vocal challenge: a rock opera, written by Webber and Rice. Directed by 
Collin Skinner, the man in three plains, who created that atmosphere that left everybody breathless. Kim Brieland 
choreographed the play's dancing, always with the same cool-mellow, let's-get-going mood. Who can forget those fun 
morning rehersals, where Joan Thompson taught the chorus and the leads the parts, always worrying about the opera's 
crucial cues. Seven months of work and build up towards those three climactic nights. Unbelievable! Fifty actors on 
stage, dancing on twenty cubed centimeters, sixteen musicians, twelve makeup artists, four prop men, a lot of set crew, 
and heaven knows how many people on everything else, like lights, costumes, propaganda, etc! Those three nights 
were one of a kind. So far, the best musical the school has ever put on. 

No one in the audience will ever forget such electrifying moments as when Eric Stanger as Jesus, in the first scene, 
parted from the chorus and turned to face the audience with arms outstretched; or when crimson-clad Doug Freeman 
(Judas) raged at fate from high above the stage; or when Leo Quon. Tim Armitage, Brian Kelcey, James Stone and 
Peter Royea, looking like figures from an ancient tomb carving, sang the priest's roles with great authority. Tanya 
Vaughan was a moving Mary Magdalene, with overtones of sensuality, as she sang "I Don't Know Him to Love Him". 
The energy of Muff Potter as Simon Zealot and Matt Wenger as Simon Peter were also affecting. Jonathan Henry's 
mincing King Herod well may have established a whole new dimension for that role. And John Quirk provided a superb 
Pontius Pilate. The singers and dancers of the chorus exhibited great professionalism. The pit orchestra, all but one of 
whom were SMU students, under the able baton of Miss Thompson, supplied first-rate instrumental support to the cast. 

What a show!!! 




118 




119 




120 



The Physicists 



As a departure from the more traditional melodrama this year's school play provided an opportunity for those aspir- 
ing thespians anxious to sound the depths of insanity and emerge unscathed with a deep feeling of accomplishment. 
Such was our task this year. 

Sequestered in a mental asylum each of the three anti-heros suffered from delusions. Nick Swinburne, convinced he's 
Sir Isaac Newton, demonstrated a tine sense of timing and stage presence to captivate a willing audience with his fan- 
tasies. Gareth Morlex. as .•\lhert Einstein, achieved a delicate balance of emotional outpourings and rational argument. 
Jason Ford. pla\ing Mobius. provided a memorable rendition of a scientist bent on defining his moral responsibilities. 
He showed a creditable vacillation between violent intensity and empirical logic. Having discovered the ultimate key to 
the universe, he must pre\ ent abuse of this knowledge. 

Outstanding progress was made by Leiiih Large, making his debut as Inspector Voss. During the course of rehersals 
he gained in presence, versatility and confidence to produce a first-rate interpretation of a frustrated official vainly in- 
vestigating the murder of a nurse - Peryl Cain, after much initial self-interrogation provided us with a thoughtful por- 
trayal of an infatuated companion to Mobius. in addition to being a splendid corpse during the entire intermission. Her 
self-control was admirablel Alison Bodkin dominated as Dr. Von Zahnd. and. in her final scene, excelled both in sen- 
sitivity and a controlled feeling for language and timing. 

In supporting roles Marcella Obdrzalek. joining the cast at a late date produced a fine performance as Frau Rose, 
while her stage^husband. Erick Merino was inevitably the inimitable missionary following his success of last year. Sup- 
plying invaliTable assistance in ancillary parts were Elizabeth Hliitmore. Russell Bell. Jack Coyne. Ian Ball. Taniara 
Rusnak, Vanessa Richards. Nicole Duncan. Paul Turner. Mike Grier and John Gaines. A word of special thanks must 
be made to Richard Wilson and Neil Walker vsho in their quiet, retiring manner produced a splendid set. 

Upon reflection this has been a year of which we can be justly proud, for it has marked a departure from the more 
facile forms of theatre and has presented a challenging introduction to the complex demands of sustained characterisa- 
tion. That the audiences greeted our performances with sincere enthusiasm is ample reward for the long hours of 
preparation, and an incentive to emulate our efforts next year. 






122 




SPORTS 



House Competitions 



Sports Day Award Winners: 
BR: J. Wale. D. Freeman, T. 
Tomaszewski. J. Lament, H. 
Truran. B. Middleton, R. 
Forbes, J. Dryden 
FR: A. Behennah, R. Picard, 
C. Brown, C. Cameron, S. 
Elford 




House competitions took place again this year but were tar more expanded than previous years. This was due mostly 
to the efforts of Mr. Rees and the House Captains, Danny Duke and Mandy Lewis (Barnacle), Paolo Campillo and An- 
drea Wall (Bolton), Doug Freeman and Tania Tomaszewski (Wenman). and Greg Damant and Tanja Yardley 
(Winslow). 

The competitions began with such power sports as cross country, field hockey, volleyball, swimming and, of course, 
rugby. Wenman dominated the latter, as well as cross country and volleyball. They were followed closely by Barnacle 
(who were only 2 points behind at the end of the 1st term), with the other two houses lagging behind, tied for 3rd place. 

In the latter half of the year, Wenman continued to dominate, with Winslow coming on strongly. Barnacle losing 
momentum and decrepit Bolton continuing to hold down the cellar. Wenman was a true dominator, as it won basketball, 
curling and, track and field, on the traditional Sports Day, as well as managing to win the "Fun Sports Day" by 
boasting the biggest multitalented brutes (they could catch, pull and even eat). It was during the "Fun" rounds that Bar- 
nacle was razed to the ground and almost lost its 2nd place position to Winslow. 

Next year promises to be even better when racquet sports such as tennis, squash, badminton and golf (well, sort of) 
should be added. The end-of-year results were: 





CrsC. 


Swm. 


FldH. 


Rug. 


VlyB. 


BBll. 


Cyc. 


Soc. 


Trk. 


Crl. 


TOT. 


Wenman 


12 


10 


8 


12 


12 


12 


10 


10 


12 


12 


112 


Barnacle 


10 


12 


10 


6 


10 


10 


8 


6 


6 


8 


86 


Winslow 


8 


7 


6 


10 


8 


6 


12 


12 


8 


8 


85 


Bolton 


6 


7 


12 


8 


6 


8 


6 


8 


10 


8 


79 



124 





Badminton 

BR: Mr. P. Gardiner, J. Lamont. V. 
Wolff, R. Wong, B. Chai. P. Quinn, B. 
Middleton 

FR: L. Lewin, M. McLeish, K-L. Mur- 
phy, A. Wall, T. Tomasweski 



BR: P. Hulme, G. Chan, D Margison, 

P. Kayal 

FR: J. Moore. E. Haq, S. Chen 



This year the Badminton team has enjoyed another successful season. The usual frustrations of trying to have a good 
boys and girls teams in the same year have been evident this year with a very strong and experienced girls" team and an 
essentially novice boys' team. As usual, the school fielded two teams, an "A" team (all SMU) and a "B" team with 
SMU boys and St. Margaret's Girls and we thank these young ladies for their dedication and the opportunity to play 
with them. Results of these teams: 
I.S.A. Girls Championship - First Place 
I.S.A. Boys Championship - Third Place 
Victoria High Schools City Championship 



Third Place 
Fourth Place 



'A" Team 
"B" Team 
Lower Vancouver Islands - "A" Team - First Place 

"B" Team - Fourth Place 
B.C. High School Provincial Championships - Tenth Place 

1987-88 has seen tremendously hard work by the girls' team and a good increase in skills by the boys. The team has 
been very ably coached by Elizabeth McLeish who has given endless time and commitment to the players. Thanks are 
also due to the two team captains. Kari-Lynn Murphy and Vining Wolff for their leadership. 

Next year promises to be an equally good if not better season with the return of all the boys and an upgrading of the 
junior girls to the senior team. 



125 



Basketball 

Senior Boys A 

Basketball - Senior Boy's A 
BR: Mr. Aaron Poulin, S. 
Franklin. L. Bradley. S. 
Robb. D. Duke. K. Schmidt, 
D Geronazzo. N. Magnus, 
S. Muzio. Mr. Bill Greenwell 
FR: M. Crawley. P. White, 
T. Hadfield, P. Campillo. J. 
Stone. J. Margison. J. 
Ongking 




Out with the old, in with the new. The 1988 season saw many changes. We stepped up to the very challenging AA 
level and for the first time played an inter locking schedule, with both single A and double A schools. 

This years squad was led by the solid play of its captain Dan Duke. He led the team in scoring with 397 points and 
281 rebounds. He set new team standards this year in the following: free throws - 71 % for the season, consecutive free 
throws in a game - 13. Plus-minus for one game - +36 and defensive rebounds in one game - 18. 

Unfortunately, the team suffered through its first losing season, 9W - 17L, in 7 years. The boys played with great 
courage and determination. Some hi-lights of the year were tournaments at Cariboo Hill and Aldergrove, and our sec- 
ond annual invitational tourney featuring 16 teams. Our tourney was held at the Racquet Club and our Old Gym. The 
winner this year was Bush School from Seattle. Danny won a second AU-Star award in both the Aldergrove and SMU 
Tourney. 

The last tournament of the season was the I.S.A.'s. We finished second losing a thriller to Brentwood. Peter White 
and David Skulbru scored 4 points with 3 seconds left to give us a hard fought 1 point lead, only to have Brentwood toss 
in an incredible 80 footer at the buzzer! 

Senior, Steve Robb had a fine individual season, scoring 275 points and pulling down 215 rebounds. Other top 
scorers were Peter White 209, senior Locke Bradley 176, Kai Schmidt 167 and Jann Margison 134. 

Returning next season are: Peter White, Jann Margison, Kai Schmidt, Matthew Crawley, Tyler Hadfield, Dan 
Geronazzo, Nolan Magnus, Marvin Nicholson and David Skulbru (grade 10). The competition for a position on this 
years team will be fierce and spirited. Many fine grade lO's will join with members of our first Senior Boys B team to 
win a spot on the squad. 

A special thanks to Coach Hyde-Lay for his expert coaching and spirited work to develop S.M.U.'s basketball pro- 
gram. The good Doctor will be missed. His teaching and expertise (and fine voice) will be difficult if not impossible to 
replace. We wish him the best of luck. 

Coach Greenwell 



126 



Basketball 

Senior Girls 




BR: T. Laidlaw. H. Truran. 

L. Warren. J. Scherer. A. 

Gordon. S. Stewart. T. 

Davies 

FR: I. Porzecanski. S. 

Elford. H. Dunlap. J. 

McLay, C. Juricic 



The 1987-88 senior girls basketball team advanced to the first ever under- 100 B.C. basketball championships. Their 
inexperience and youth landed them a seventh place finish out of eight participating teams of which most were very 
strong. Tanis Laidlaw had a great season showing skill and leadership when it was needed. Jennifer Scherer came 
through for the team when top scorer/ rebounder Mandy Lewis injured her knee. She was top offensive rebounder one 
of the top total rebounders and the top ten scorers for the provincial tournament. I expect to see greater results in the 
1988-89 season with our now more experienced grade 1 Is returning and the aggressiveness and quickness shown by our 
Grade 10s. The girls played in the competitive A and AA league this year finishing with a 6-4 win-loss record. 

Milena Gaiga 




127 



Basketball 

Senior Boys B 

BR: Mr. Ian Hyde- Lay, N. 
Magnus, M. Nicolson, V, 
Wolff, J. Onking 
FR: M. Druce, J. Petzing. 
M. Crawley, C. Chuang 







For the first time ever, SMU operated two Senior Boys 
teams; the B squad playing in a six team league with Oak 
Bay, Belmont, Mt. Doug, St. Andrews and Pacific Chris- 
tian. Finishing 5th in the league, the team then upset St. 
Andrews 81-78 in first round playoff action before being 
bounced by powerhouse league champion Belmont. 

Also on the agenda was a six game "Sunday series" 
against the Junior Boys team. Both groups won three, and 
all the games were closely, and hotly contested. 

Nolan Magnus, Matt Crawley and Marvin Nocolson, all 
of whom played at some stage for the Senior A team during 
the year started at forward. Unquestionably the highlight of 
the year was Marvin's silky smooth 34 point effort vs St. 
Andrews. An all southpaw backcourt of Mike Druce and 
Rodger Banister rounded out the first five, while Andy 
Costa, John Onking and Rick StoUe were first off the 
bench. When not playing badminton, Vining Wolff also oc- 
casionally "filled it up". Rounding out the squad were Jef- 
frey Onking, Jeremy Petzing and Carl Chuang. Though 
they received little floor time, their attitude and effort all 
season were exemplary. P.T.O. 




^ 



128 




Basketball 

Junior Boys 

BR: Mr. Ian Hyde-Lay, T. Duke, M. Ver- 
brugge, J. Hulme, P. Kis-toth, N. Lampard 
FR: P. Ford, K. Ip, R. Stone, B. Bundon, A. 
Neyeslani, J. Cordle 



Si 






The Junior Boys Basketball enjoyed the usual season of highs and lows. Momentum was difficult to achieve this year 
due to a late start - we did not play our first "real" game until January 18th. 

Still, the team quickly became the surprise of the city Junior High League, sweeping to second place in the East Divi- 
sion with a 7-1 league record. Satisfying wins came at an expense of Oak Bay, Arbutus, and Lansdowne. Returning 
Grade 10"s Dave Skulbru and Tom Duke supplied the bulk of the offence. 

Alas, the team came unglued in the City Tournament. After losing a game we could have won, 47-37 to Lambrick 
Park, we were bounced by Spencer 60-37, scoring a pitiful eight points in the first half. 

Happily, we rebounded to convincingly win the ISA and make life difficult for opposing players. 

My thanks to all who came out this year. They were a great bunch to work with. 

Mr. Ian Hyde-Lay 



Junior Girls 

BR: T. Wahl. M. Fonger, J. Norman. R. 

Coombes 

FR: J. Ellis, C. Burden, T. Rusnak, J. Rondow 




This year the Junior Girls had many other commitments other than basketball, but through perseverance and hard 
work did very well considering the limited experience. The improvement I have seen throughout the season shows 
much potential for upcoming years. Good Luck to all next year. 

Ken Smith 



129 



Cricket 



BR: S. Joneja, P. Woodcock. 
R. Lockwood, T. Lee. R. 
Kothar>, A. Watkins. Mr. T. 
Cordle. Mr. Crowther 
FR: J. Manyoni, N. KJom- 
pas. M. Turner, P. Campillo, 
J. Stone 




This year's cricket XI had a very successful year and ended up the season undefeated. All the players played very 
well anracquiued themselves well on and off the pitch. But because their coach refused to a proper wnte-up, there are 
no st^ts on tTe team and we are only able to g.ve you a "Dear Chaps". If you are unhappy about this please go and see 
Mr. Cordle and yell at him yourself; I did and it didn't do any good! Sorry. 




130 




Cross Country 



B. Middleton, J. Anderson, 

C. Dyson, P. Lewis, J. 
Psyllakis, J. Dryden, C. 
Fraser, B. Bundon. B. Fuller, 
S. Anderson. C. Cameron, 
E. Sangster, J. Wale, K. 
Rich, K. Rogers. Miss Laura 
Keziere 



The 1987/88 cross- 
country season proved 
to be the best on record 
at SMU. At the senior 
level, both the girls and 
the boys teams produc- 
ed impressive results. 

In the weekly city 
meets, the boys teams 
maintained a firm on 
second place, beating 
out long time rival Mt. 
Doug. Consistent per- 
formances by top ten 
placers John (Iceman) 
Dryden and Jason 
Wale, as well as strong 
racing by Colin 
Cameron, Bruce 
Fuller, Chris Fraser, 
and our grade 12 rep. 
Keith Rogers carried us 
through. The Boys team ran a tight race m the Island finals, with the team taking second a second berth to the B C 's 
and individuals J. Wale (4th). J. Dryden (6th), C. Cameron (18th), and C. Fraser (20th) qualifying independently as 
well. At the B.C. 's, it was John Dryden who produced a star performance (4th out of 300), leading the team to a strong 
second place in the province. The high calibre performance of the team must be credited to all who ran. Special thanks 
must go out to two junior runners, Jim Anderson and Chris Dyson. 

The girls team also produced an impressive season by maintaining a fairly consistent third place standing in the city 
league, led by Beth Middleton and Barb Bundon, as well as amazing junior Pam Lewis. The girls ran well at the B C 's 
placing 9th, led by Beth Middleton's 53rd place finish. 

The inexperienced junior team did not fair so well in the standings this year. But thanks should be given to the many 
who turned out. 

At the ISA meets at Brentwood, our teams swept to victory led by an outstanding run from Colin Cameron Well 
done all! 



131 



Curling 

Curling Team: 



BR: Mr. Laidlaw. G. Morrison 

FR: M. Wenger. T. Edgar (not pictured, I. 

Frame) 



Recreational W 
Curling f 



BR: A. Archibald. S. Muzio, V. Field, B 

Kelcey, J. Gaines 

MR: K. Gunther, G. Gorman, D Proctor, R. 

Langran 

FR: D. Yong, P. Macoun, D. Underwood 




We had over 30 Senior School students curl this year at S.M.U.S. Racquet Club. Geoff Morrison (skip), Ian Frame, 
Matthew Wenger and Tim Edgar made up the school team. With only a few years curling experience, they still manag- 
ed to be one of three teams to represent South Island at the Island playdowns in Port McNeill. Another South Island 
team won the Provincial title for the second straight year. Quite an accomplishment for basically a first year team. 

Also Geoff Morrison's Wenman House team won the House curling playdowns with the other 3 houses tied for 2nd 
spot. Geoff should be commended for how hard he worked at improving his game. 

Next year, I look forward to having both girls and boys curling teams entering bonspiels during the winter. There are 
many very good young curlers coming up from the Middle School. 

Gary Laidlaw 
Curling Coach 



132 




Cycling 

BR: A. Smith. M. Ver- 

brugge, J, Dryden. J. Wale, 

M. Sirange 

MR: D. I.ongridge, D. 

Easdon. M. Longridge. Mr. 

Alan Jones 

FR: L. Weaver. R. Coombes 




The number of students involved in cycling at the team 
and recreational level grew significantly this year. The 
depth and skill of the team riders increased markedly over 
the past. However, it was a mixed year for results. The 
Tour du Lac race hosted by Shawnigan Lake saw a team 
victory for SMU's girls team led by Lara Weaver and 
Robin Coombes with willing support from Tanis Laidlaw 
and Diana Day. SMU's boys A team was plagued by 
crashes while three members were in the lead breakaway. 
Our best finisher was Paul Mochrie in 14th place. The A 
team finished fifth while the B team placed ninth out of 20 
teams. David Longridge, who stood an excellent chance of 
victory was in Newfoundland debating at the lime. David, 
Paul Mochrie and Doug Easdon have gone on to compete in 
local cycling competitions and have had a number of top 
three placings in their category. After several years of in- 
tense dedication to the sport David Longridge appears set 
for a bright future in competition. He was the winner of the 
new SMU Russ Hay Bicycle Shop Trophy for the Best All 
Round Cyclist in 1987-88. 



133 



Grass Hockey 



First XI 

Field Hockey - Girl's First XI 
BR: M. Gordon, T. Laidlaw. 
T. Tomeszewski, H. Truran. 
P. Psyllakis, A. Wall. S. 
Elford, T. Walker, B. Mid- 
dleton. Miss Milena Gaiga 
FR: C. Juricic, H. Dunlap. 
T. Talarico, S. Beeston. J 
Lament, M. McLeish. K.L. 
Murphy 







The 1987 SMU senior girl's field hockey team, under new coach Milena Gaiga and captain Tanis Laidlaw, narrowly 
failed to capture the 1987 provincial "A" crown this year. A season of ups and downs climaxed in Agassiz where 
desperate second half pressure just failed to produce the equilizer to an early Okanagan Mission goal. 

It all began back in September, with both City League play and the Independent Schools Tournament. The latter 
event provided the first setback of the season, as the team finished third - knocked out of the final on goal average. In- 
deed, the team, strong on defence all year through the efforts of sweeper Andrea Wall and goalkeeper Maureen Gor- 
don, did not allow a goal, but their 0-0 draw with Crofton House proved enough to push them from first to third spot in 
the Tournament rankings. Star striker Mary McLeish felt especially disappointed at this result having missed two penal- 
ty flicks within five minutes in one of the matches. 

Yet, it was invariably McLeish who could find the range, and she notched 17 goals in 9 city matches over the course 
of the season. Though goals were always at a premium, with some timely assistance from frontrunners Jenny Lamont, 
Cathy Juricic, and Sarah Elford, the team cruised to an 8-0-1 record to capture the lower island #1 seed in the Island 
Tournament. 

The Islands, held at Lansdowne, saw SMU emerge victorious, but not without a struggle. Claremont and Qualicum 
were easily dispatched, but pesky Stelly's rallied from a 3-0 deficit to within a goal. Then, having dumped Highland 4-1 
in the semis, SMU needed a late marker by McLeish, on a rebound from a Juricic shot, to reach overtime against Es- 
quimau. Once in that position, SMU quickly settled the issue, Juricic hammering home a centering pass from mid- 
fielder Helen Truran, while Elford scored from a wild goal mouth scramble. 

On to the BCs. Game 1 saw a clash with Hillside Secondary from North Vancouver. Two McLeish goals, the second 
a fabulous sharp-angle shot after a mesmerizing forty yard dribble, sealed the match. Next to fall was Notre Dame, 
McLeish once again doing the damage after some good buildup work by Juricic and Trina Talarico. 

The completion of round-robin play saw a 2-0 win over host Agassiz, and an 0-0 draw with KLO. In the first match, 
Talarico slapped home a wicked shot from a penalty corner, while McLeish, on a fine cross from Elford, fired her 
fourth goal of the tournament. 

Topping the pool ensured a semi-final clash with city archrival Esquimalt. Though the 3-1 score matched that of the 
Island final of the previous week, the manner in which it was achieved was different. "Playing," in the words of Coach 
Gaiga, "our best game of the season,"" SMU roared to three early goals, courtesy of McLeish, Juricic, and Elford, and 
cruised home. 

Thus, SMU were through to the final against highly regarded pre-tourney favorite Okanagan-Mission. The game was 
marked by great defence on both sides, with Laidlaw, Tania Tomeszewski, Beth Middleton, and Wall well to the fore. 
Still, Okanagan striker Eleri Samuel slipped free at the six minute mark to register the only goal of the game. SMU bat- 
tled fatigue to almost register the equilizer in the dying minutes, but it was not to be. The Okanagan side doubleteamed 
McLeish all over the field, and this strategy, as much as anything, effectively blunted the SMU attack. All season, lack 
of offense had been the team"s nemesis, and so it proved to be at the critical hour. Still, the team deserves congratula- 
tions on an excellent season. No other SMU field hockey team has played in a provincial final, so this is quite an 
achievement, even if victory did just slip away. 



134 



Ian Hyde-Lay 



Grass Hockey 

Second XI 




St. Michael's 
University School had 
enough interested girls 
to have a "B" field 
hockey squad. The 
"B" squad proved to 
be a competitive side. 
In the I.S.A. Cham- 
pionships, they placed 
fourth, losing to the 
SMU "A" squad for 
third place. The "B" 
squad placed sixth out 
of eight teams in the 
Victoria City League, 
which is a great show- 
ing. Sara Ballantyne, a 
national field hockey 
player coached the 
SMU "B" squad. 

BR: K-L. Murphy. J. Ford, 

L. Ewart, T. McLeod 

MR: P. Psyllakis. L. Gaede, 

D. Day. K. Wand 

FR: J. Dunlap. M. Pollard 



135 



Golf 



Mr. S. Dunlop. O. Costa- 
freda, J. McKeown. D. 
Turko, C. Chan. T. Hadfield. 
S. Jackson 




The above avid golfers participated in tiie staff-student tourney as well as some other tournaments with schools from 
all over British Columbia. Unfortunately, the competition was too much in both cases with the team not fairing so well 
(to the delight of the staff). Maybe with a bit of practite, next year's team will be a little more action and a little less talk. 




136 



Rugby Far East Tour '88 




We travelled to Japan, Hong Kong and Taiwan in March/ April 1988 with a squad of 33 
players. Ten games were played: and we won four and drew one at the 1st XV level and 
we won two. lost two and drew one at the 2nd XV level. The rugby was extremely com- 
petitive and the most difficult aspect was trying to adjust to the three very different styles 
of play. 

There were many highlights during the three weeks, but for most of us. the following 
come to mind; the tenacity of the Japanese schoolboys and their great will to win; playing 
in the "clouds" in Hong Kong in the prison camp at Stanley; the very expensive nature of 
Japan and the contrast of "value of money" in Hong Kong; the tremendous reversal of 
form by the 2nd XV after a disappointing start; the great comraderie established as guests 
of Ashiya H.S. in Kobe; the surprising skill and dedication of the Taiwanese players; a 
magnificent two days spent watching the Hong Kong 7"s Tournament where two of our 
old boys Gareth Rees and Andrew Heaman were representing Canada; nervous moments in the sand, water and muck in 
Taipei as the 1st XV struggled to become the first SMU overseas touring team to go undefeated; the pleasures of rugby 
touring and the pride we took in representing the school. 

This was a great experience that brought us closer together as friends and made us aware of the major cultural dif- 
ferences in the world. A special thank you to Messrs. Rees. Yorath and Skinner for all their efforts on our behalf. 




137 



Rugby 

First XV 



BR: K. Masuda. G. Damant. 
J. Stevens, R. Kothar\'. L. 
Bradley, S. Liddell! D. 
Duke. S. Robb. M. Pena- 
luna. K. Schmidt, J. Quirk 
FR: R. Picard, D. Freeman, 
J. Stone, P. CampiUo, D. 
MacKenzie, A. Watkins. Mr. 
A. Rees 




Following a highly successful Rugby Festival held at school over late August/ early September, we approached the 
new season knowing that we were in better physical condition than ever before. However, there were large gaps to be 
filled following the exodus of many truly outstanding players from the previous year. The other schools were well 
aware that we were rebuilding, and we were well aware that it was going to demand commitment and a very strong 
work ethic to maintain the dominance held by SMU on Independent Schools rugby in the 80"s. 

The record now speaks for itself as the 1st XV carried off the Independent Schools Rugby Championships yet again. 
The style of rugby was impressive and once more many spectacular tries were scored. The backfield worked extremely 
hard at basic skills and their desire to be creative and expansive was in evidence in every single game. Convincing vic- 
tories were recorded over St. Georges (30-0) (18-3) and after an exciting game at Shawnigan (13-12) we returned to 
SMU to record a (18-0) win over the same school. Brentwood visited us in November and we played perhaps our best 
rugby in winning 38-6. With the return game at Brentwood still to be played we had won the I.S.A. Championship. As 
a gesture to the students who had served the school for so long, we played a graduating class and unfortunately it 
backfired and we lost the last game to a much improved Brentwood XV (14-9). 

We recorded impressive wins over U-Vic Jutes (twice); Royal Roads Military College (twice), Esquimalt High 
School (twice), Semiamhoo O.B., SMU Old Boys and four wins and a draw on our tour of the Far East. 

With another highly successful season in the record books, it is worth speculating on the reasons for SMU domination 
of rugby at most levels since 1980. Rugby is optional at SMU and students play because they want to play; the rugby 
traditions are a major factor in the success of the school; the wide-open fifteen-a-side approach to the game leads to en- 
joyment, regardless of the outcome of the game. These factors plus other influences, bring out the very best in our 
students and the 1st XV this year has lived up to the high standards that have been set over the years. 

Our congratulations to Danny Duke and his squad for another memorable season, P. 19 W. 17 L, 1 D. I PTS. FOR 
452 PTS. AGAINST 1 14 



138 




Rugby 

Second XV 

BR: D. Geronazzo, M. 

Strange, M. Crawley, M. 

Anderson, D. Weeden, G. 

Webster 

MR: Mr. Rhodri Samuel, E. 

Dale, K. Masuda, S. Muzio, 

M. Crowther. J. Zurba 

FR: T. Masuda, T. Hadfield, 

D. Swan, J. Margison 



The 2n(i XV staned the 1987 season with a 
home game against St. George's. We proved 
to be up to the task, beating them 16-3. Our 
next match, against Brentwood, was again at 
home. This proved to be the toughest match 
of the season, which we managed to win 7-0, 
after battling countless errors and conceding 
silly penalities. It was now up to Shawnigan, 
where the errors continued, but not to the 
same extent as we won 24-6. Now at the 
half-way point of the season, we had two in- 
trospective weeks of hard practise in which 
the team decided to play tough, basic, 
"error-free" rugby. This payed off as we 
won the return match at George's 28-7. Against Shawnigan at home this continued and with three quick tries we won an 
enjoyable game 26-0. As we went to Brentwood for the last game, our undefeated season was at stake. Behind 8-3 at the 
half, one might have thought we would concede the game, but a solid team effort saw us score three unanswered tries in 
the second half and emerge victorious, 17-8. 

The team would like to thank our coach, Mr. Samuels, for his help and dedication in leading us to an undefeated 
season and another I.S.A. championship. 

The Team 
(Martin Strange reporting) 




139 



Rugby 

Third XV 



BR: D. Klassen. M. 
Crowhter, C. Hemingway, 
P. Mochrie, J. McKeown, R. 
Graham, B. Coombes, R. 
Wilson, J. Zurba, A. Saw- 
icki, Mr. G. Featherstone 
FR: M. Druce. E. Stanger, 
D. Turko, D. Yong, N. 
Jones, P. White, G. Webster 




It was rumored that the 3rd XV had a successftil season this year (surprise, surprise) but the team's coach was 
unavailable for comment at press time. The coach did mumble something to the effect of: "The dear chaps had a great 
season due to their supreme effort and I greatly look forward to next year." And perhaps next year he 11 be able to turn 
a proper write-up in too. 





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4 


A 


^ 



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/ * 



ir 



140 




Rugby 

Fourth XV 



BR: Mr. J. Mclntyre, A. 
Muir. J. Gaines, L. Von 
Maldeghem, R. Bell, G. 
Merino, S. Jackson, J. 
Lockwood, A. Barrett, E. 
Stanger. D. Klassen 
FR: K. Rogers. C. Elford, I. 
Parish, T. Hunt, J. Moore, 
A. Highton, D. Underwood, 
D. Proctor 



This year's 4th XV enjoyed a highly successful season. Picking up where they left off in 1986, the team went 
undefeated until the end of the season. Against St. George's and Shawnigan Lake the 4th XV was clearly superior; win- 
ning all four games. Against Brentwood the team started well with a convincing win at Brentwood, but at the end of the 
season Brentwood had strengthened its team and were able to hand the 4th XV their only loss of the year in the final 
game. To all those who participated I extend congratulations and sincere thanks. 




Specials 



These assorted bruts in 
grades 1 to 1 2 were the guys 
that played on the 3rd's 
through the 6th's. You know 
who they are so they will re- 
main nameless. God bless 
them all. 



One of the reasons for the strength of rugby in the school is the depth of talent available. So great was the enthusiasm 
for the game this year that the school was able to field, for the first time in over 20 years, a 5th XV, and on one occa- 
sion, a 6th XV. In two games against Brentwood and one game each against Shawnigan Lake and St. George's the 5th 
XV was undefeated. Likewise in an epic encounter with Brentwood, the 6th XV emerged victorious. To all members of 
the "Special Forces" I extend my congratulations and thanks. 



141 



Rugby 

Senior Colts A 



BR: J. Siddiqi, P. Goodier. 
P. Kis-toth. N. Lampard. S. 
Fletcher, Mr. P. Tongue 
MR: J. Dearborn, T. Masu- 
da. R. Forbes, R. Lockwood, 
C. Clarke, P. Ford 
FR: B. Bundon. T. Margi- 
son, D. Guernsey, T. Purden 




The Colts rugby squad had a very busy, successful and enjoyable season in which 40 games were played. 

In Independant Schools games, we were able to field A, B and C teams on all occasions with players in reserve. In all, 
20 games were played and only 4 were lost. The "A" team shared the championship with Shawnigan Lake; the "B" 
team shared the championship with Brentwood; and the "C" team came a close second to Brentwood, 

In the Victoria Junior High School league both the A and B teams played well and the "A" team won through to the 
Lower Island play off final against Oak Bay, In very difficult conditions, a fine game ensued and we held on for a nar- 
row 4-0 victory. 

This qualified us for the Island play offs at Oak Bay, where Shawnigan Lake was defeated 14-9 in the semi-final, pro- 
viding us with another epic struggle with Oak Bay in the final. Unfortunately, this time it was their turn to hang on to a 4 
point to 3 victory, leaving us in second place on the Island. 

For the first time, an Independant Schools U 16 All Stars team was selected and six of our players were invited to join 
the squad, including Thor Margison as captain, Eric Holton, Troy Purden, Nate Lampard, Brent Bundon and Scott 
Fletcher were also selected. 

The squad of sixty players on the Colts area this term worked hard, improved enormously and played an exciting 
brand of open running rugby even in the worst conditions. They most thoroughly deserved their fine results. 

Many thanks to Mr, Mel Jones and Mr, Ian Hyde-Lay for their great support and outstanding coaching. 

P.K. Tongue 

Results: 



Lower Island Champions 

Independant Schools Champions, Colts A and B 



Independant Schools P 


W 


D 


L 


F 


A 


Colts A 6 


4 


1 


1 


106 


36 


Colts B 8 


7 





1 


148 


48 


Colts C 6 


4 





2 


108 


46 


Junior High Schools 












Colts A 10 


8 





2 


248 


96 


- 2nd Place in Island Championship - 













142 



Rugby 

Senior Colts B 




BR: S. Affleck, 1. Hulme, V. 
Field. C. Henley. A. Behen- 
nah. MR: J. Bennett, S. 
Ewart, G. Clarke. J. Man- 
yoni. P. Woodcock, D. 
Guernsey 

FR: C. Farish, P. Goodier, 
B. Lloyd, J. Petzing, D. 
Combos, G. Reilly. O. 
Costafreda, Mr. M. Jones 




Senior Colts C 

BR: A. Behennah, O. 
Costafread. C. Henley, S. 
Affleck. J. Zohrab. P. Wood- 
cock. J. Martin. L. Man 
Chou II. B. Lloyd. Mr. M. 
Jones 

FR: D. Chang, V. Field, S. 
Ewart. J. Petzing. J. Bennett, 
P. Goodier. C. Clarke. D. 
Gombos. D. Guernsey. B. 
Chai 



143 



Soccer 



Senior Boys 

BR: Mr. T. Cordle, D 

Selwood. R. O'Neil, R 

Koehary, J. Narain, P 

Mochrie 

MR: A. Walkins, E. Stanger. 

A. Highlon. M. Druce. T 

Hunt 

FR: S. Liddell, G. Merino, 

P. Collis 



W^r-r> 



» ^ 




i 



M-'- 




Due to circumstances beyond our control, there isn't a proper senior boys soccer write-up. There are reports that 
Duncan Selwood and Gino Merino played some good ball and that Paul Collis only hit two refs this year. This year's 
season was reported to be 5 and 1 (not bad). Next year's season hopes to be just as successful as long as Paul C. doesn't 
hit any more refs or Mr. Cordle. 



Senior Girls [^ 



BR: T. Laidlaw. M. 
McLeish, M. Gordon, C 
Juricic, C. Kay, T. PassmorL 
MR: K. Rich, D. Day, J 
Jung, J. Lamont, L. Warren, 
A. Gordon. Mr. J. Mclntyre 
FR: G. Cummings, J. Ford, 
H. Truran, S. Elford, A. 
Murphy 




This year the school produced its best Girls Soccer team in many years. Great skill was shown by team members who 
played with flair and determination. Long gone are the days of "kick and rush" when goals came seldom and by acci- 
dent. Unfortunately the same kind of improvement was evident in the opposition teams with the result that the school 
only managed to finish third in the 2nd Division. The results overall were 4 wins, 1 tie and 5 losses with 17 goals for 
and 19 against. 

Thanks to all players with special thanks to Grade 12s Diana Day, Maureen Gordon and Lee Warren. In conclusion, 
the highest praise must be given to Tanis Laidlaw. As a member of the team since Grade 9 and Captain since Grade 1 1 
she has led the team in every respect. She will be missed. 

John Mclntyre 



144 




Squash 

BR: J. Dryden. S. Joneja. A. 
Watkins. Mr. D. Harvey 
FR: G. Bodley-Scott. C. 
Brown, M. Brown. T. Lee 



In the second term, the first VI, in fact the first and second VI's were truly representative of all the grades from 9 to 
12. The strength of the team at the top end was due to the commitment of players who trained diligently, often in their 
own time, to improve technique and stamina. Colin Brown was invaluable as the no. 1 player contributing equally to the 
structure and spirit of the team through his support, suggestions and organization. All those who represented the school 
are to be highly commended for their presentation and sportsmanship in matches. At the Independent Schools Competi- 
tion, held this year at Brentwood, our five (*) players took second place to a very powerful Brentwood team, beating 
Shawnigan and St. Georges. The future looks very promising for our teams; we have such a depth of younger, develop- 
ing players being carefully guided by the expertise of Phil Green. Among these responsible for raising the prestige and 
standard of the game this year are Colin Brown (*), Mike Brown (*), Sunil Joneja (*), Adrian Watkins (*), Travis Lee 
(*), John Dryden, Giles Bodley-Scott, Adam Kay, Mark Crowther, Simon Franklin, Jonathan Innes, Jonathan Henry 
and Kevin Ellis. 

With the facilities available, the game in enjoying a growing following and acceptance as it gains recognition as a 
game of skill and stamina. 



145 



Tennis 



BR: N. Joneja. S. Edgell, J. McLay. 
A. Watkins. D. Zahir, G. Dunbar 
MR; Dr. D. Harvey. B. Middleton, 
S. Lewis, K-L. Murphy, M. Pollard, 
A. Wall, A. Boraston, Mr. T. 
Cummings 

FR: P. Lewis. R. Kothary, S. Wall, 
D. Mackenzie, C. Lambe 




B.C. Championships Team 

BR: A. Boraslon, David Mac, A. 

Watkins, Raj, Chris, D. Zahir 

FR: C. Lambe, J. McLay, A. Wall, 

M. Pollard, P. Lewis, S. Wall 




In the two years since the aquisition of the Racquet Club, tennis has grown from a relatively mmor 
third-term team sport to a year-round activity for expert and recreational players alike. 

1988 has been a banner year for SMU tennis. Behind the slashing attacks of Chris Lai and the 
elegant strokes of Catherine Lambe our Senior Mixed team managed a 2nd place finish in the local 
league, and in the Vancouver Island Finals; and a 1st in the Lower Island Playdowns. Thus, we were 
off to the B.C.'s in Vancouver! 

It may sound trite to state that "I've never experienced such an emotional response to a previous 
team", but it's true. We had two and one half glorious days of the thrill of victory in Vancouver as 
Chris and the girls carried us forward, supported by a courageous and sportsmanlike Boy's Doubles 
squad. Alas, the agony of defeat came in the Finals against Sentinel of West Van - we went down to 
the very last match which we lost at 6-4. Congratulations must go to our team, with special kudos to 
Chris and Catherine who brought home the Tournament Mixed Doubles trophy; and to Michelle 
Pollardand Julie McLay who were undefeated and won the Girl's Doubles trophy. WELL DONE, ALL!! 

Thank you Peggy, Keith, Duncan, Alan (for your support of the program!). Donna and the Tennis Mums for the wonderful assistance, 

T.C, 




146 




Track and Field 



BR: P. Ford, P. Quinn. Miss 
L. Keziere, D. Burke. Mr. R. 
Samuel, K. Schmidt, E. 
Cronin, J. Rondow 
2ND R: J. Stevens, M. 
Wilson, B. Bundon, V. 
Wolff, C. Dyson, M. Crepe, 
K. Pringle, A. Behennah, M. 
Strange, A. Holdsworth, S. 
Mahoney 

3RD R: J. Scherer, A. Yuill, 
C. Juricic, C. Cameron, J. 
Dryden, A. Barret, D. 
Kolhary 

4TH R: K. Rich. J. Ford, L. 
Ewart, 1. Porzecanski, K. Ip, 
S. Lewis, S. Donald, K. 
MacKenzie, J. Psyllakis 
5TH R: R. O'Neil, K. 
Rogers, J. Wale. M. 
McLeish, J. Lamont, T. 
Sharpe, A. Murphy, S. 
Elford 

FR: J. Lockwood, M. David- 
son, C. Eloford. A. Sawicki. 
G. Merino. R. Picard. K. 
Masuda 






SMU enjoyed its most successful season ever this year. As a result of 
great participation (50 athletes), commitment, talent and student leader- 
ship, we became LOWER ISLAND & ISLAND CHAMPIONS! 

After the very competitive Island meet, a few of our athletes who 
finished in the top three of their event went onto the Provincial Cham- 
pionships in Burnaby. To make the finals at the B.C.'s is a major ac- 
complishment and Richard Picard did just that in three events, as did 
Aaron Sawicki in two. Our boys 4X400 relay team (C. Elford, M. 
Davidson, A. Sawicki and R. Picard) qualified as well. 

We had an excellent turnout for the Lower Island meet. Unfortunate- 
ly there were too many individuals competing to mention names but we 
earned the following trophies: Overall title. Boy's title. Girl's title, 
4X400m Boys and 100m Boys. Congratulations to all on an outstanding 
effort and accomplishment! 

JUNIOR TRACK AND FIELD 

We had twenty individuals and three relays teams entered in the 
Lower Island Junior (gr. 10) category. Due to other commitments and 
priorities only a few athletes trained for this meet, so we really went in 
unprepared and unready for the powerful opposition. SMU appreciated 
the participation of all involved, and particularly congratulate A. 
Behennah, M. Crepe, S. Donald, S. Elford, P. Kistoth, A. Murphy, J. 
Psyllakis, H. Truan, M. Wilson, and the relay team of Donald/ Mur- 
phy/ McKenzie/ Elford, all of whom made the finals. The Senior Team is looking forward to having these athletes join 
them next year. 




Prov. Champ'ers: FR: R. O'Neil. R. Lockwood, G. 
Merino. R. Picard 

MR: C. Elford. M. Davidson. A. Sawicki; J. Scherer. 
Miss L. Keziere. C. Cameron 



147 



Volleyball 



Volleyball - Girl's A 

BR; A. Gordon. L. Warren, 

P. Grist. J. Scherer. M. 

Lewis. I. Porzecanski 

FR: S. Moore. R. Coombes. 

T. Yardley. J, Jung, K. Pfitz- 

ner. Mr. Greg Marchand 




For a team that rank- 
ed second in the Single 
A City league, this 
year's senior girl's 
volleyball team has 
perhaps not received 
the recognition it 
deserved. This year's 
edition, composed of 
twelve members, most- 
ly from Grades 1 1 and 
12, was coached by 
Mr. Greg Marchand 
and led by team captain 
and setter Tanja 
Yardley. The potent of- 
fense further received 
firepower from Jen- 
nifer Scherer, Pam 

Grist and third year veteran Lee Warren. Robin Coombes and Justine Jung, while both still in Grade 10, also made 
significant contributions. Other team members were Shannon Moore, Ann Gordon, Michelle Chaytors, Mandy Lewis, 
liana Porzecanski and Karin Pfitzner. 

Aside from the senior team, which suffered its only Single A defeat at the hands of Pacific Christian in a close 2-1 
decision recently, a junior girl's team was also launched this year. Initially handled by Mr. Marchand, the team was 
coached throughout the season by Lindy von Alstyne, and captained by Vanessa Richards. 

The senior team drew a bye in the Island Championship, by virtue of the school's hosting the tournament November 
20-21 at the Racquet Club. The top two teams from this competition qualified for the Provincials. Prior to the tourney. 
Coach Marchand stated that the objective was simply to improve on last year's seventh place finish. While falling just 
short of this goal, the team still played a number of entertaining matches. 



Johnson Onking 



148 




149 




150 




151 




152 




SENIOR AWARDS AND HONOURS 



Grade X 



Rosemary Alkoff 
Sean Afflect 
David Chang 
Sarah Donald 
Tom Duke 
Craig Parish 
Kingston Ip 
Nalina Joneja 
Peter Kis-Toth 
Nate Lampard 
Brad Lloyd 
Richard Lockwood 
Thor Margison 
Tamara Rusnak 
Alex Schutte 
Megan Smith 
Lara Tomaszewski 
Magnus Verbrugge 
Moira Wilson 
James Adams 
Rachel Curran 
Emily Cronin 
Paul Ford 
Peter Goodier 
Tanya Hubbard 
Charles Romaniuk 
Arjuna Smith 
Nicola Stewart 
Ina Wong 
Suzanne Wright 
Robin Coombes 
Sean Ewart 
Carlo Henley 
Jim Martin 

Scott Marks 
Mark Longridge 

Vanessa Richards 
Joseph Siddiqi 
Chris Dyson 
Vanson Field 

Julie McCracken 
Martin Bowers 
Barnett Chai 
Leif Reinhold 

Ian Archibald 



Jeff Zorab 
Philip Kayal 

Adrian Behennah 
Graeme Leeming 



11 



11 
II 



Sacha Edgell 



Outstanding Effort in Comp. Sci. 11 
Distinction in Spanish 
Outstanding Effort in Comp. Sci 
Most improved in Music 
Outstanding Effort in Maths 
Outstanding Effort in Maths 
Outstanding Effort in Comp. Sci 
Outstanding Effort in Comp. Sci 
Outstanding Effort in Maths 
Distinction in History 
Outstanding Effort in Maths 
First in Spanish 
Distinction in Music 
Distinction in Art 

Certificate of Distinction Cayley Maths, B.C. Honour Roll 
Distinction in Biology 
Outstanding Effort in English 
Grade Recitation Contest 
First in History 

Distinction in Comp. Sci. 11, Distinction in Biology 
Distinctions in English and History 

Outstanding Effort in English. Outstanding Effort in Comp. Sci. 11 
Distinctions in Chemistry and English 
Distinctions in Geography and History 
Outstanding Effort in Physics, Distinction in History 
Outstanding Effort in Maths. First in Music 
Distinction in Art, Outstanding Effort in English 

Outstanding Effon in Comp. Sci. 11. Certificate of Distinction. Canadian Honour Roll, Cayley 
Outstanding Effort in Maths. Distinction in Comp. Sci. 1 1 
Outstanding Effort in English. Outstanding Effort in Maths 
Distinctions in English and Geography. Outstanding Effort in Maths 
Di.stinctions in Comp. Sci. 11, Maths and Physics 
Distinctions in English, German and Comp. Sci. 11 

Distinctions in Comp. Sci. 11. Grade 10 in Algebra II. First in Chemistry, Certificate of Distinction, Canadian Honour 
Roll Cayley, Distinction in American High School Maths Contest 
Distinction in Geography. Outstanding Effort in Physics, Maths 

Outstanding Effort in An. Distinction in Physics, Cert, of Disl.. Canadian Honour Roll and member of winning Provin- 
cial Maths Team 

Outstanding Effort in English. Distinctions in Maths, First in French 
Outstanding Effort in English. Distinction in Comp. Sci. 1 1. First in Art 
Outstanding Effort in Music, Distinctions in Chemistry, Geography and History 

Distinctions in Comp. Sci. II. History, First in German, Cert, of Distinction Cayley & American High School Maths 
Contest 

Outstanding Effort in English, French, Physics, Distinctions in History & Spanish. First in Drama 
Most Improved in Music. Distinction for Grade 10 in II. English, Chemistry, Comp. Sci. 
Outstanding Effort in Comp. Sci.. Distinctions in German. French, Maths & Physics 

Outstanding Effort in Grade 10 Algebra in 1 1, Distinctions in Biology, Spanish, Geography. Distinction on Cayley Maths 
Contest and American High School Maths Contest 

Distinction for Grade 10 in 11 Algebra. Canadian Honour Roll & medal winner for top score in school for Cayley. 
Distinction on the Grade 12 Euclid Contest, Honour Roll on American High School Maths Contest, Distinction in the 
Canadian National Math League and wrote Waterloo Invitational exam 

Out.standing Efforts in Physics, Distinctions in French. Grade 11 Algebra in 10, First in Comp. Sci. 11. Distinction on the 
Cayley Maths Exam & the Grade 12 Euclid contest. Honour Roll on the American High School Maths Contest. 
Distinctions in Comp. Sci. 11, Grade II Algebra in Grade 10, Biology, English, First in Physics. Canadian Honour Roll 
on Cayley, Distinction on the Grade 12 Euclid and invited to the LIBC Connect Program, Honour Roll on the American 
High School Maths Contest. Invited to write the Waterloo Invitational Contest. 

Outstanding Effort in ,'\rt. Distinctions in German. English, History, Physics, Geography, First in Maths, Canadian 
Honour Roll on the Cayley Contest 

Outstanding Effort in Physics, Distinction in Comp. Sci. 11, First in French. Grade U Algebra in Grade 10 & Biology. 
Canadian Honour Roll on Cayley. Distinction on the Gr. 12 Euclid, invited to the UBC Connect Program. Honour Roll 
on the Gr. 12 Annual American High School Maths Contest. Certificate of Merit on the Senior Canadian Math League. 
Top score in the school on the Uni\ersity of Waterloo Invitational Exam. Book Prize from Simon Eraser Univ. for the top 
grade in the province. 

Outstanding Effon in An, Maths, Distinctions in Comp. Sci. 11, Physics. French, Biology. Firsts in English, Geography 
& History. 



J 



Grade XI 




Sarah Archibald Distinction in Spanish 

Jason Beaver Distinction in Fermat. Distinction in Euclid. Honour Roll AHSME 

Andrew Comrie Outstanding Effort in French 

Gregg Comian Distinction in An 

Mathew Crawley Distinction in An 

George Crothall Outstanding Effort in Art 

Geoffrey Davies Outstanding Effort in Maths 

James Downes Economic Investmenls Prize for Grade 12 

Elizabeth Ewart Outstanding Effort in Physics 

Ian Parish Outstanding Effort in Music 

Andrew Finall Distinction in Fermal. Distinction in Euclid 

Tony Hunt Distinction in Fermat, Distinction in Euclid, Honour Roll AHSME 

Cathy Juricic Distinction in Biology 

Peter Leekha Outstanding Effort in Maths 

Sean Mahoney Distinction in Art 

Kelly Millar Outstanding Effort in Maths 

James Moore Outstanding Effort in English 

Jonathan Moorman Distinction in Music 

Boma Noureddin University of Waterloo Avogadro 

Philip Quinn Outstanding Effort in Maths 

Peter Royea Most Improved in Music 

Mita Sasmal Outstanding Effort in Physics 

Joseph Siddiqi Outstanding Effort in Physics 

James Stone Grade 1 1 Recitation Champion 

Martin Strange First in Music 

Trina Talarico Outstanding Effort in Physics 

Paul Turner Outstanding Effort in English 

Peter WTiite First in Music 

David Young Distinction in Chemistry 

Jason Zurba Distinction in Fermat, Distinction in Euclid 

Bruce Fuller Distinction in Biology. Distinction in Fermat, Distinction in Euclid, Honour Roll AHSME 

Ann Gordon Outstandmg Effort in Maths. Dist. Music 

Alastair Muir Outstanding Effort in Maths. B.C. Honour Roll - Fermat. Distinction in Euclid 

Eric Stanger Distinction in Music. First in Drama 

Jason Yang Outstanding Effort in English. First in Art 

Mark Atkins Distinction in Chemistry. Distinction in Maths. Canadian Honour Roll Fermat. Canadian Roll Euclid 

Barbara Bundon Outstanding Effort in Physics. Most Improved in Music. Distinction in Biology 

Sussex Davis Outstanding Effort in French. Distinction - Fermat. Distinction - Euclid. Honour Roll AHSME, Distinction in Math 

Sunil Joneja Distinction in English. Distinction in Geography, Distinction in History 

Christina Kay Outstanding Effort in English. Distinction in French. Distinction in Geography 

Ruth Platts Distinction in French. DLslinction in Geography, First in History 

Katy Rich Outstanding Effort in English. Distinction in Maths. Distinction in Physics 

Tammy Walker Distinction in English. Distinction in Geography. Distinction in History 

Alisdair Boraston Distinction in Maths. Distinction in Computer Science. Distinction in Physics. First in Biology 

Marina Kasapi Distinction in Biology. Distinction in German. First in English, First in French 

Leigh Large Outstanding Effort in Maths, Distinction in History. First in Physics. First in Spanish 

Ellie Lee B.C. Honour Roll - Euclid. Outstanding Effort in .Art. Distinction in Maths. Distinction in Physics 

Paul Mochrie Distinction in Fermat. Distinction in Euclid. Distinction in English. Distinction in History. First in Geography 

Karin Pfitzner Outstanding Effort in English. Outstanding Effort in Maths. Distinction in French. Distinction in Spanish 

Jason Wale Distinction - Fermat, Distinction - Euclid, Uiuversity of Waterloo Avogadro. Distinction in Biology. Distinction in 
Physics 

Ian Ball Distinction - Fermat, Honour Roll - AHSME, University of Waterloo Avogadro, Distinction in English, Distinction in 
Geography. Distinction in History, Distinction in Music 

Jason Ford Canadian Honour Roll - Fermat. Distinction - Euclid. University of Waterloo Avogadro, Distinction in Chemistry, 
Distinction in English. Distinction in Physics. Distinction in Maths. Distinction in Biology 

Leo Quon Distinction - Fermat, B.C Honour Roll - Euclid, Honour Roll - AHSME. University of Waterloo Avogadro, Outstanding 
Effort in Physics. Outstanding Effort in English, Distinction in Biology. Distinction in Maths, First in Chemistry 

.■\lex She School Medal - Fermat, Canadian Honour Roll - Fermat. Distinction - Euclid. University of Waterloo Avogadro. Distinc- 
tion in Physics, First in German, First in Maths 



I'i'.ijl' 



Grade XH 



Tim Armitage 
Shauan Carrington 
Tamilla Davies 
Geoff Dunbar 
Annalise Dutch 
Kevin Ellis 
Tomislav Erlic 
Craig Elder 
Douglas Freeman 
Andrea Hallman 
Jonathan Henry 
Ershadui Haq 
Leigh Ann Hazell 
Aly Hirji 
Matthew Hocker 
Brian Kelcey 
Raj Kothary 
Tanis Laidlaw 
David Longridge 
Koji Masuda 
Jim McKeown 
Chris Messerschmidt 
Shannon Moore 
Michael Phillips 
Richard Pickard 
John Quirk 
Jennifer Screech 
Jeffrey Stevens 
Frank Schindler 
Nick Swinburne 
David Swan 
Jennifer Taylor 
Andrea Wall 
Adrian Watkins 
Tanja Yardley 
Chris Boehringer 
Doug Easdon 
Cameron El ford 
Mark Kudryk 
David Margison 
Geoffrey Morrison 
Sonja Prevost 
Karen Tan 
Gordon Webster 
David Weeden 
Philip White 
Richard Wilson 
David Zahir 
Masood Azad 

Bradley Belts 

Suzanne Bradbury 



Most Improved in Music 

Outstanding Effort in Biology 

Distinction in Biology 

Distinction on Euclid 

Outstanding Effort in Probability and Statistics 

Distinction on Euclid 

Outstanding Effort in Calculus 

Outstanding Effort in Biology 

The Blencoe Cup - First in Music 

First in Probability and Statistics 

Outstanding Effort in Music 

Distinction on Euclid 

Distinction in French 

Distinction on Euclid 

Distinction in Algebra. Distinction on Euclid 

Distinction in History 

Distinction in Geography 

Outstanding Effort in Physics 

Outstanding Effort in Algebra 

Outstanding Effort in Calculus 

Distinction on Euclid 

Distinction in Geography 

Distinction in An 

Distinction on Euclid 

Outstanding Effort in English Literature, Certificates of Distinction on Euclid & Descartes, Honour Roll - AHSME 

Distinction in Music 

Distinction in Probability and Statistics 

Outstanding Effort in English 

Outstanding Effort in English, Distinction on Euclid 

Distinction in Geography 

Outstanding Effort in Music 

Outstanding Effort in Algebra 

Outstanding Effort in Probability & Statistics 

Distinction in Spanish 

Distinction in Biology 

Distinction in Physics and French 

Outstanding Effort in Art & Algebra 

Outstanding Effort in English, Distinction in Probability & Statistics 

Outstanding Effort in Algebra & Calculus 

Distinctions in Physics & Calculus, Distinctions on the Descartes & Euclid Math Book Prize from UBC 

Outstanding Effort in Physics, Distinction in Music 

Outstanding Effort in Drama, Distinction in Art 

Outstanding Effort in Algebra & Calculus, Distinction on Euclid 

Outstanding Effort in Physics, Distinction in Geography 

Distinctions in Calculus & Physics, Distinction in Euclid 

Distinctions in Computer Sci. & Algebra, Distinction on Euclid 

Distinctions in Geography & Probability & Statistics 

Outstanding Efforts in English & French 

Distinction in Chemistry. First in Calculus, University of Waterloo Chemistry 13, Canadian Honour Roll on Euclid, 

Canadian Honour Roll on Grade 1.^ Descartes. Top Score in School 

Outstanding Effort in English, Distinction in Algebra, First in Physics, Canadian Honour Roll on Euclid, Certificates of 

Distinction on Descartes. Honour Roll on AHSME, Maths Book Prize from UBC 

Distinctions in Economics, English & Music 





Grade XII (Con't) 



Gregory Damant 
Maureen Gordon 
Chris Lai 
Gareth Morley 

Johnson Onking 
Nicola Salhii^ 
Russell Bell 
Tania Tomaszewski 
Elissa Wadds 
Simon Chen 



Simon Franklin 
Nicolas Jones 
Marcella Obdrazaiek 

Simon Muzio 



Distir.clions in Physics. English Literature. First in English 

Distinctions in English Literature & English. First in German 

Outstanding Effort in Calculus. Distinctions in Physics & Euclid, First in Algebra 

Distinctions in Calculus and English. First in History, Canadian Honour Roll on Euclid, Honour Roll on AHSME. 

Distinction on Descartes 

Distinctions in .Algebra & Calculus. First in Histor\' 

Outstanding Efforts in Biology. Calculus & Algebra 

Outstanding Efforts in Algebra. Physics & English. First in Geography 

Outstanding Effort in Algebra. Distinctions in English. English Literature and Spanish 

Outstanding Efforts in Calculus & Physics, Distinction in Music. First in Economics 

Distinctions in Physics, Algebra & Calculus. University of Waterloo Chemistry 1.1. First in Computer Science, Distinction 

on Descarts. Honour Roll on Canadian National Math League & AHSME. Medal Winner for Top Score in School on 

Euclid. Math Book Prize from UBC 

Deslinctions in Biology. .Algebra & Physics, First in Chemistry 

Outstanding Efforts in .Algebra. Physics & French. Distinction in English Literature. First in Spanish 

Distinctions in English and on the Euclid. Outstanding Effon in Drama, Honour Roll on the AHSME. First in Biology, 

French & English Lit. 

Distinctions in Calculus, Biology. Physics & Chemistry. Certificate of Distinction on Descartes & Euclid. Honour Roll on 

AHSME. Honour Roll on Canadian National Math League. First in Music Composition, First in Algebra. University of 

Waterloo Chemistry 13, Invited to write the Canadian Olympiad Math Book Prize from UBC 



r 



\i 



Special Honours 



Alumni Scholarship Award 

Parent's Auxiliary Scholarship Awards 

Grade 12 



Grade II 



Nesia Bowen Home Memorial Book Prize for Art 

Blencoe Cup for Music 

Llewelyn Bullock Cup for Drama 

Royal Canadian Geographical Society Award 

Senior Recitation Award 

SMU Top Senior Debating Trophy 

Student Council Trophv for Outstanding Altitude and Effort in 

Grade 10 

Considine Cup for Most Improved Student in Grade 10 

Peyton Cup for Outstanding Senior Female Athlete 

Parents Auxiliary Outstanding Senior Male Athlete 

Parents Auxiliary Sportsmanship Award 

N. Tyndal Porter Cups for Top Athletes in Track and Field 

Stages Dance Scholarships 

John Nation Bowl for Citizenship 

University of Toronto National Scholarship Award and Alumni 

Top Scientist Award 

Governor General's Award for Top Grade 12 Student 

Ker Cup (Scholarship. Leadership, Athletics & Character - 

epitome of the expectation of a student at SMU) 



Jason Wale 

Simon Muzio 
Simon Franklin 
Bradley Belts 
Marcella Obdrzalek 
David Margison 
Gareth Morley 
Johnson Onking 
Jason Ford 
Alex She 
Marina Kasapi 
Paul Mochrie 
Leo Quon 
Leigh Large 
Mark Atkins 
Andrew Finall 
Keith Rogers 
Douglas Freeman 
Jonathan Henry 
Russell Bell 
Marcella Obdrzalek 
Salim Ramji (2nd year) 

Sascha Edgell 

Julie McLay 

Tanis Laidsaw (2nd 

year) 

Danny Duke 

Andrea Wall 

Richard Picard 

Sarah Elford (2nd year) 

Taylor McLeod 

Sandra Martell 

Tanja Yardley 

Simon Franklin 
Simon Muzio 

Tanis Laidlaw 



Headmaster's Awards for Merit 
Richard Picard Contribution to the boarding community 

Ian Ball Yearbook editor 

Jason Wale Service to Yearbook 

Vanessa Richards Service to Yearbook 

Philip Kayal Scorekeeping - Basketball & Badminton Tournaments 

Paolo Campillo Contribution to Sport and Junior Boarding 

Sarah Beeston Outside Community Service 

Tim Armitage Service to the School Community 

Jonathan Henry Contribution to Performing Arts in 

School and Community Theatre 
Michael Turner Contribution to Rugby Coaching and Junior 

School Physical Education 
Nicholas Groves Contribution to Debating and Public Speaking 

Student Leaders: Simon Franklin 

Kirstin Gunther 

David Longridge 

Tanis Laidlaw 

for 

Outstanding Service to the School Community 



158 



The Middle School 




159 




Middle School Principal's Foreword 

According Co many, ihe word Middle' NUggests connotations ol 'warmth' and 'cozlncss'. For our 
Middle School, this year has not been just u-arm at all; it has glowed with the hue of a fiery lurnace so 
hot we thought from time lo time the structure was melting. Luckily we were able to douse things in 
grey. Reason for the heat we received has come from the labour of forging a new link in the transition of 
students from elementary school to high school. Such a creation takes time to shape and must remain in a 
hot state to be malleable to Ihe craftsman's hammer. The pounding still goes on and will for a while. 
Under the heat and duress, I remember days when we, as a faculty, almost lost our sense of humour, 
that all important ingredient needed in schools and remembered by students probably more than the con- 
tent of the course itself; days when the choice could have been a frontal lobolomy or 'the bottle in front 
of me' (medicine, of course) or days when staff sighed and mumbled and were heard to say that life was 
tragic: "here today and here tomorrow." 

Certainly the educational problems before us were unusual, spotted and understood by the students 
w ho luckily had not lost their senses of humour, as observed in this question asked by Mark Schneider, a 
Grade IX boarder from Calgary: "Why is it. Sir." he asked fitfully, "that our grass at the front of the 
school is black and hard'?" Shocked and recoiling. I could only reply: "The heat, Mark, the heat." 
Ashleigh Brillint is correct: "when all other means of communication fail, try words." 

What then is this creation that has used so much energy and generated ardent flames'? It is after all only 
a part of a larger unit, recognized and respected locally, nationally and internationally for its educational 
products. Expectations are simply that the Middle School contribute to the success. Accordingly it has 
responded with a 60 piece polished orchestra, ensembles and band, its tennis champions, its extra- 
ordinary sailor entering National competition, its Commonwealth Essay winners, its remarkable Track 
and Field record holders, its world-ranking Grade IX computer team, its Rugby champions, its 
mathematics teams, its City basketball champions, its public speaking champions. Nationally ranked 
squash players and Grade VII relay runners who swamped a recent meet with a number of competitors wishing lo represent SMU. 

And yet these results really allude to the commitment to excellence in education and represent the mission of SMU, and the dedication to assuring 
that each part of it achieves its potential. Still eluding us is the key element of "What constitutes a Middle School?" Of one thing we are certain: it is 
more than its building, even with Ihe racquet club combined. 

One of the main responsibilities of the Middle School is to assure the smooth transition for students from elementary school to high school. We are 
talking, therefore, of a distinct group of students caught in the middle. This group seems to range in age from 10 or 1 1 to 13 but can be best captured 
not so much through age as by the period of growth and development, a period so important that it has been given a name, transescence. It sounds like 
a title more akin lo a mix-up in gender, but actually refers to the state of development which begins prior to the onset of puberty and extends through 
the early stages of adolescence. Since puberty does not occur for all precisely at the same chronological age in human development, the transescent 
designation is based on the many physical, social and emotional changes in body chemistry that appear prior to the time when the body gains a prac- 
tical degree of stabilization over those complex pubescent changes. More biological changes occur in the body of youngsters of this age group than at 
any other period of life with the exception of their first three years. It is also accompanied by a great brain-growth spurt discovered through the work 
in brain-growth periodization of Professors Epstein and Toepfer. 

But the uniqueness of the Middle School comes not so much in grade organization, courses, grouping or schedules as it does in matters of attitude 
perception and sensitivity. Different structures of grades exist and will change continually as we discovered ourselves this year with our own Grade 
IX students. Pubescence is arriving earlier on the scene, somewhere in the region of five months for every decade. Thank goodness we won't be 
around to see the Middle School exist as Grade II to IV! 

The Middle School, therefore, can be characterized as having the capacity to accommodate students whose chronological age is dominated by pro- 
blems of coping with change - changing interests, personal relationships and changing bodies. As change is the operative word, we must also 
remember that young people who leave the middle level schools of the 80's will enter careers, raise families and seek Ihe satisfactions that life will of- 
fer in the third millenium. We cannot even begin to know what information they will need to negiotate successfully that world; but because we cannot 
leach them all they need to know, we must teach them how to learn and how to adjust their lives to changes that will surround them. 

Our students have had superb conditioning this year. Not many youngsters leave school at one location on a Thursday afternoon and start at another 
after a long week-end as if nothing had changed at all. Not many youngsters, long-time residents of a system, are suddenly flooded with a number of 
new peers that our 'ancien' students faced in this year of expansion where new and old students were almost equal in number. Obviously changes will 
continue at the Middle School: we will have our grass, our cross-walk, our safety patrols, our ventilation system and our new field. These are in- 
evitable but one thing must remain constant: the best of teachers. These are always special features but at the middle school level a combination of 
"sage on the stage and guide on the side" is imperative. Ultimately, the quality of any youngster's educational experience is determined by the nature 
of the instruction provided in the classroom. At SMU we are blessed with a multitude of talent on staff where those excellent teachers stand out as car- 
ing, enthusiastic, optimistic and well-versed in pedagogy and their subject areas, where they set high expectations but are easily approached for help 
and guidance, and. more important, are patient and quick to reward good student performance. For practising their art so well I thank ihe Middle 
School staff sincerely. 

On the same level a school must have a strong instructional leader and 1 am delighted lo announce the appointment of Mrs. Levitt to head up the 
Middle School in September. It seemed to me pointless not lo recognize the ultimate superiority of women, particularly of the quality of this fine 
teacher and administrator. 

To those staff members leaving we wish a fond farewell: to Mr. Bankes. Mrs. McNish and Miss Van Duyvenvoorde. To Mr. Takoski. who is retir- 
ing, and who has done so much for the music programme at SMU we say 'enjoy your well-earned rest.' 

Of course. Ihe greatest loss has lo be left until last. I am referring to John Schaffter's retirement as Headmaster. In October the staff and Board will 
be acknowledging Anne and John's move in a splendidly formal and lavish way. but I want to make certain that Anne and John know just how much 
they mean to SMU by recognizing the work they have both been responsible for in building Ihe school to its present position. Without the presence of 
them both I doubt that SMU would have a fraction of its might. It is not that he is breaking away completely for John becomes Headmaster Emeritus 
on July 1st and becomes involved fully with Ihe Foundation, a position for which no better person could be found. 

Changes will continue lo occur; it is important therefore that our students learn to adjust and to continue their learning in the spirit captured in the 
memorable words of William Wordsworth, so that in the student who emerges from Ihe Middle School something of "The Happy Warrior" will be 
found: 

"Who is Ihe happy warrior? Who is he 

thai every man in arms should wish to be? 

It is Ihe generous spirit, who. when brought 

among the tasks of real life, hath wrought 

upon the plan that pleased his childish thought: 

whose high endeavours are an inward light 

that makes the path before him always bright: 

Who with a natural instinct to discern 

what knowledge can perform, is diligent to learn." 



I shall be waiting to receive each one of these warriors in the Senior School. 



160 



David Penaluna. 

Principal. Middle School. 

Deputy Headmaster 



The Opening of the Middle School, 
April 8th, 1988 




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L-R; David Didluck (prefect). Lt. Gov. Robert Rogers, David Penaluna (Principal). Nadia Herb. Mrs. Rogers (Chatelaine), 
Dr. Alistair Baird (Board Chairman). 



161 




162 



Baird House 





SCOTT BAKER 
Scott is a righteous computer dude. A certain program he wrote made a computer class 
distinctly more interesting! Remember. Scoit. remarks about earlobes (P.E,)? 

CHRISTOPHER BURKE 

Chriss-ssy has spent almost a year at our great schix>l. He came here about four months 

late for Grade 8 but still managed a remarkable score in all subjects! His blond hair and 

blue eyes have thrust the women of S.M.U. into an uncontrollable state .... but .. . he's 

cool. 

STEWART BUTTERFIELD 
Stuie has been at S.M.U. for 3 years. Often found in the stairwells, he enjoys the better 
things in life. 'DARMA'" likes Zeppelin and the Stones and drinking Strawberry Stuies. 
Dedicated to his harmonica. "Stugor" has been heard playing it at assembly and in the 
hallways. Remember. SCATMAN LIVES! 

GETHYN CARR-HARRIS 

If you have wandered down the halls of the SMU Middle School, and seen a short blond 
guy either being put in his locker, or attempting to clean it, you've met our Gethyn. Full 
of comments. Gethvn livens up 9A English with "appropriate"" questions. Gethvn. our 
friend, come back next year, but STOP BLEEDING! 

BRIAN CHAN 
'"B"" has attended S.M.U. for 9 years. He's an official "K.M.P.E."" along with his 
fearless companions - D.D.. M.V.. R.M.. J.M. (and Eric). B's ambitions in life: owning 
a Toyota MR2 and buying the Ferrari Company! Often heard to say. "Get the . . . out of 
here!'". "Ooh. that"s cool!" Surf the Tsunami! 

DAVID DHILLON 

Rockm' Dave has been a S.M.U. junkee (it's those teabags) for 2 years. This Colwood 
baker never saw a Good Morning as he stepped into the Zee Zone. Colour blind Dave 
also enjoys training oriental students in everyday situations. O.K. you KMPE, skate some 
air. and Surf the Tsunami! 

EVAN DU TEMPLE 
A quiet addition to our homey institution, for 2 years Evan was seldom seen or heard! 
Apart from the occasional detention (J. J.). Evan will probably surprise us all. 

GILLIAN EASDON 

Gillie (Mutt. Brigitee. SL- or Casper) was always a little confused about who to like! 
"I'm only fourteen! " This cupid's laugh was machine gunlike and her lipstick and multi- 
haircolours were - different! She was known for saying. "You're toast!" D.M. is hot 
(SI); finger-clasp (N.H.); bouillon (N.B.): 7-1 1 (J!n.). Love the pincushion club. 

RHL\NNON GAINOR 
S.M.U. s hottest basketball babe. Rhiannon appears an intellectual sophisticate, but is ac- 
tually a party animal! Although her head is in the clouds, she is in fact very down to earth, 
with a desire to be a REBEL! 

SCOTT HALL 

The sometimes deceptively quiet Scott is a well-mannered, sweet guy. He just LOVES 
Mr. C's Socials, and. of course, don't forget German! Keep being as sweet as you are 
now. Scotty. and we'll see you in Grade 10. okay?! 

LUKE HARVEY 
Even though Luke has only been here since January, he has made quite a reputation for 
himself with the girls! Unfortunately, Luke did not at first know what a noun was ... but 
he has now passed that point and is presently working on the Adjective! Good Luck next 
year!!! 









163 







NADIA HERB 

Nadia had just a small rivalry with G.E. over languages - who will win? The girl with the 
biggest smile left a big mark on the junior volleyball team. Why was she so good at 
Spanish? - could it be a guy from, say . . . Mexico? (A.V.) The Middle School has been a 
slice, hasn't it? 

STEPHANIE ISHERWOOD 
Steph will remember Grade 9 and the Pincushion Club. "You have to want it, not need 
it." - opals, diamonds and bracelets will always be great. "Hey. you! Don't touch the 
NOSE!" Why is R.L.'s locker clean? Clearin' the town, and Chicago scum ain't as good 
as N.Y. (?!) Never skip to the ferries . . . Your fellow Pincushion members. 

ROBERT MCTAVISH 

Big Bob. or Bog. has survived at S.M.U. since Grade 7. If he is not complaining, he will 
be praising his favourite N.H.L. team, the Habs. Bob enjoys tennis and basketball and 
spends lunchtimes playing a grueling game of basketball in the back quad (if he is not 
finishing his essays!). 



GREG MILLER 



Alexxx. sail on! 



PAMELA MURRAY 

Pam joined S.M.U. last year. She was known at camp for saying, "I want to go home!" 
French class was never a chore with her ever enlightening jokes (you're on a roll, but 
we're on doughnuts.) The only person to break her contacts in 3 weeks? We love you, 
sweety; keep the eyes dry! (just kidding!) 

GRADY O'NEILL 
Grady enjoys many sports, especially squash and tennis. He is also found playing pick-up 
basketball with the crew in the back parking lot (quad). He is nicknamed Grease by all his 
friends. Grady is fiin all the time! 

GRAHAM ROBERTSON 

Graham entered S.M.U. this year with a blonde and a James Brown imitation. His hidden 
musical talent was quickly discovered and he was dropped from music class and choir. 
Grax will remember Madame Waring's cry of "Ce n'est pas poll!" Call Tricia and Dan 
when you finish your insulation job. See you in Grade 10! 

GILLIAN ROBERTSON 
Gill is easily recognized for her long blonde hair. Occasionally she may be mistaken for 
her twin brother. (Right, Anna?) Gill will always remember the infamous "Robertson 
problem" of Mme Waring's class. Who's C.B., Gill? Ballet badminton! Keep on dancin' 
Gill! See ya next year! 

KRISTIN SEMMENS 

Kristin's Grade 9 year saw the fade of her obsession with the Mexican guys - FINALLY! 
Mornings were filled with her unmistakable laughter or whining - "Oh no. it's ..." She 
was often seen busting Grade 7s for running in the halls or trying to get out of games! 
Kristin is aspiring to become a heavy metal lounge singer! 

RICHARD STONE 
Dick, or Dumbo, is quite the lady's man! Presently, he is involved with S.W. His other 
hobbies include diversion topics, and tiddly-winks. Richard is seeking to become a pro- 
fessional world-class tiddly-wink player, "baby bottle" salesman or diversion topicist. 
"I beg to differ, Mrs. Moorman."! 

DAVID TAYLOR 

Dave came to S.M.U. this year and impressed everyone with his keyboard abilities. He 
will also be remembered for his psychopathic skiing with Tim! Weekends, Dave can be 
recognized by 2 words, "Mount Tolmie'. He was always a blast at parties. 

CHRISTOPHER TOMLINSON 
Chris has been at S.M.U. since Grade 3. He plays the viola in the school orchestra and his 
favourite subject is science. Although a conscientious student at school, he likes to play 
many sports during his free time. These include, squash, golf and skiing. Chris enjoys 
S.M.U. and hopes to graduate in Grade 12. 









164 




MARK VAN RAAMSDONK 

Mark is one of the Middle School's finest students; known for his academic prowess. 
Mark has constantly done well in national and continental math competitons. As a musi- 
cian, he has devoted his clarinet talents to the Grade 9 Band, the School orchestra and the 
pit band for "Cool ". He will do well in the years ahead. 

CHARLI VON MALDEGHEM 
Chuck came to us in Grade 7 from Calgary. His likes: harassing Frau T. and loyally car- 
rying out his duties as one of our Prefects! The terms - Knacker and Denture-master hold 
special meanings in Chuck's heanl Peanut butter is not one of his favourite things! 




Jessiman House 







CHAD BEVAN 

A Lifer at S.M.U.. Chad participates on the rugby and basketball teams. He has seen 
more of the school than most "Grade Nines"! His trumpet playing still blares in our ears 
. . . See ya at the Senior School. Chad-rick! 

TYLER BRUCE 

This is Tyler's first year at S.M.U. His hobbies are hockey, squash, tennis, golf, cycling 
and making beer! He likes to draw psychotic pictures and exotic sports cars. We wish him 
all the best in the future! 

JESSE COLLISON 
Jesse came to S.M.U. in Grade 8. He manages to have fun in all his classes, no matter 
what the situation! Jesse made a major contribution to our science classes with his 
supreme knowledge of "scats ". He is an excellent kayaker and proved it to the world 
dunng Outdoor Week at Strathcona. Remember. Jesse. "Trax!" 

JEREMY CORDLE 

Jeremy, one of the co-founders of the Tuckshop, will be remembered for his far-out 

laugh, and that wild hair. Keep laughin'. Jere. and we'll see ya next year! 

JOE GREGORY 

Joe played rugby for the U.15 "A"s. taking the team to a winning season. He was also a 
member of the advanced Math team along with S.M. He enjoyed having chats with G.B. 
and DP. Joe will remember the Middle School for its colourftil walls, wide halls and the 
beautiful chandelier. 

NEIL GUERNSEY 

Neil came to S.M.U. in Grade 8. His hobbies are collecting dust and bringing take-offs of 
poems to school. (Halted with a certain V.P. got hold of a poem!) Neil's philosophy on 
life. "Who cares?" Best of luck. Neil (you'll need it next year!). 

GERALD IP 

In the world of S.M.U. basketball. Gerald "The X-man" Ip needs no introduction. Late- 
ly. Gip has put the slams and finger rolls away to defend the goal of the soccer team. On 
the tennis courts, he annihilates his foes, he howls in the choir, does his homework, aces 
tests and eats cafeteria food without complaining! 

ANNA KEMP 

Annuh. or Annananna, started her Grade 9 year with a big splash into the Inner Harbour! 
Her "perky" personality lightened everyones Monday morning, but we all remember the 
times she wasn't quite so perky! Her beautiful voice was often heard in the halls singing, 
"Our Haus. in der Mitle der Strasses." 

CATHARINE LAMBE 
Cathy will always remember "triangle (TB)". mini-skirts (Danny) and Mr. S.A.'s com- 
ments on how nice her hair was! Though it sometimes takes her a while to figure things 
out. she is in top English. We will remember her 2-day excursion with A.W. Cathy, get it 
straight: there were no planes in the revolution! 



165 









KEVIN LUNDY 

When things gel too hot to handle, one can always count on Kevin to get himself out 
(Look! He faintedl). As one of those ancient SMU students, he has made quite a name for 
himself, and everyone at the Middle School can honestly say they know of Kevin Lundy. 
Kev, whatever you do, don't gel caught! 

JAMES MCRAE 

Jamie joined S.M.U. in Grade 8. His relationship with K.R. will be remembered by ail 
who attended Camp T-Bird (1986)! He is the flying left-wing for the peninsula Rep. team 
and a member of the M.S. squash team. Jamie (M.B., G.B-S, & B.W.), "remember . . . 
You shouldn't have to scrape it off the back of your minds . . it should come instan- 
taneously!" Sp. Crew. 

ROBERT MAYHEW 
Rob rejoins us this year and things are never ordinary with John Abdul around (Hi, Rob). 
A devoted member of the parking lot (quad) basketball team, maybe Rob will join us 
again next year, if we're lucky. 

YAN MONROY 
Buenos dias, my name is Yan Monroy and I'm from Guadalajara, Mexico. This is my 
first year at S.M.U. and I'm enjoying it a lot. Every Sat. I sacrifice my face to play soc- 
cer! I also play squash, bowling and tennis. In my spare time I eat, sleep and listen to the 
radio and watch T.V. 

JAMES MORLEY 

(Alias: Jim Moy) Jim's favorite hobbies are cooking shushi. listening to Mega-Death, 
sumo-wrestling, throwing pinecones at his dog and singing along to Winnie-the-Pooh. 
His philosophy on life is. "I believe that it is useless to believe that I believe, and so, I 
didn't know if I believe." 

AMIR NEYESTANI 
Amir "Nagasaki" 9Z will be remembered for his co-ordination. He barely missed mak- 
ing the "C" rugby team. When standing straight. Amir is 10' 6". In Science, he always 
found a "nice soft one." Barbecue pizza was always his favorite and in Brown Hall he 
could reach across a table that seats 159! Scatman Lives! 

SHAUNA PENGELLY 

Dr. Sleeze and Sauna were names this melancholic admirer of Scatman developed. 
Shauna sustained a close relationship with the mamtenance staff, often helping out with 
duties! Memories include: "I have no beef, sir." "One more warning and those 2 girls 
are off the field!" YES. Mr. Manson-Blair. WE DID MAKE A STATEMENT!" 

AYELET PORZENCANSKI 
This year, a new song has come to S.M.U. . . "Ayelet. Ayelet . . .!" Ring a bell. R.S? 
Ayelet. commonly seen with S.C.. H.L.. K.R. and J.N.. has enjoyed her first year at 
S.M.U. Known as Bubble, she is a very caring individual, who liked virtually everyone. 

JASON REYNOLDS 

Jason. Super Jock of our year, became Capt. of the Under XV rugby team. He also had a 
great season in Basketball and played on the M.S. .soccer team. (Jason won a dollar bet by 
swishing a 40-ft. sky hook in basketball!) Jason was also a member of the M.S. Stage 
Band, Often heard saying "You're burned!" 

ERICA SANGSTER 

Ric is a big favorite with all. A Prefect and an almost straight "A" student, she plays the 
fiute and is an ICEskater bud. Erica is a teddy-bear and Benetton collector, monopoly 
player (with G.B.) and a secret party ANIMAL!! Her memories include: playing in the 
"Cool" pit band, venting her hatred of Grade 7s and using her bag as a locker. 

SUSAN WALL 

Susie. "The little Wallkid". started off the year well by nearly committing J.G. to an 
Early Priesthood on the RJI. Memorable quotes include: "Sus. do you have a beef " 
"Care for an orange. Mr. Creek'?" "I'm late." "May I never see that chandelier again!" 
Nice form! Scatman lives. 

KEVIN WALLIS 
Kevin is a boarder from Gibsons. B.C. (Hey! That's where The Beachcombers is film- 
ed!). Kevin, seen mostly with A.W.. always seemed to be off Games due to "injuries"; 
clumsy, are we? See ya next year. Kev! 










166 




ANDREW WHITE 

Andrew, ihe boarder from Kelowna. has been at S.M.U. for 3 years now. Seen frequent- 
ly with P.M.. Andrew is a favourite with the female species. We wish him "Bonne 
chance" in France this summer, and hope to see him back in Grade 10. 

TREVOR WIENS 
"Wiener" is involved in every aspect of school life. In sports, he either plays squash or 
sacrifices his time for the soccer team. He plays the piano, viola and clarinet, and enjoys 
listening to groups like INXS. Trevor is an awesome skater as well as a good artist. 

PATRICIA YU 
Trish. Tri.\, or (her personal favourite) Barbatrick has a special flair in language, 
especially Chinese warcries. "STU" - see? it does make her smile! A keen student, she is 
often found under a computer desk! We love you Patrik and hope there's lots of purple 
psychedelic cubicle ZAMBONIS in your future! 




Murphy House 








DAVID ADAMS 

Better known as "The Little Texan". Dave, a 170-pounder and over 6 feet tall, came to 
S.M.U. in Grade 7. He started out in bottom set (everything) and has now climbed to top 
set math! Dave is a very cheerful character, who gives us a lot of fun. Good luck. Dave, 
and see ya next year! 

SUSAN ANDERSON 
Sue"s memories of S.M.U. during the past 2 years include: Simon. C.V.M. (who?), her 
adoration for peanut butter. V.G.P. and hey you! MR. JACKSON. I don't understand! 
Yes. Sue's hair is natural - she has contributed greatly to the hairstyles of Grade 9. "Does 
my hair look all right'?" Love, your fellow Pincushion members. 

CHRISTOPHER BLOHM 

"Still waters run deep." Auf wiedersehen! 

GILES BODLEY-SCOTT 

The 1987/88 year has been Giles" third here at S.M.U. Giles loves squash and has played 
on the Senior and Junior teams. He's a real joker, especially in Spanish class! Just a few 
words of wisdom. Giles, "Study hard, drill, drill, drill and always secure your 
knowledge!"' The Spanish crew. 

DENNIS BONG 

Dennis staned this year with a splash. Literally, that is. first P.E. class being swimming. 
Dennis' favourite and best sport. He definitely had a unique locker-to-locker relationship 
with Kate (what did you stuff down my locker?) to say the least. Oh. by the way. what is 
your middle name? 

MICHAEL BROWN 
Mike joined the S.M.U. crew in Grade 8. He enjoys playing squash and is Capt. of the 
Middle School team. Known by Mr. Keble to have ""class and style", Mike knows what 
he wants to say and says it instantaneously! Mike is looking forward to Grade 10 and has 
high hopes for squash and Spanish. The Spanish Crew. 

TIM BULLEN 

Tim's studious face was found in many places this year - Room 2, picnics, study hall or 
dedicatedly rehearsing the steps to "Hats." Tim was an interesting addition to Middle 
School. We wish him well ne.xt year. 

SARAH CONNOLLY 
In her second year at S.M.U., Sarah kept up a quiet cover. Occasionally, her cover was 
lifted and someone glimpsed the real Sarah! (mid-term break!) Well-liked by all. Wench 
#3 was involved in Kindergarten supervision - something her younger brothers had cer- 
tainly prepared for! Enjoy Ireland. Sarah! 







167 








DAVID DIDLUCK 

"Diddles" is one of the Middle School's more amiable students. Through the enlighten- 
ment of Dr. Beach. David has produced some superb public speakmg material for 
oratorical contests. Probably the highlight of David's school year is being made CJVI 
Student of the Day and receiving the Grand Prize of a 49c. gourmet feast at A.&W! 

THIA FRANKLIN 
Thia has made a valuable contribution to the student body. She excels at German and P.E. 
and is an active member of the clarinet section of the school band and the .^-country team. 
Her strong leadership skills and her sense of responsibility have made her an excellent 
lunch-time prefect. 

YUMIKO HAYASHI 

Yumiko has delighted Mr. J's homeroom (occasionally) and undoubtedly had an in- 
teresting year. High points include: finally getting her driver's licence and singing 
"Rudolf the Red-Nosed Reindeer" in Japanese. Come back to us next year. 

SEAN HIGGINS 
After a quiet start to the year. Sean has shown himself to be an exceptional individual. His 
expertise in French has charmed his peers. The question we (the yearbook staff) ask, 
however, is. "Why did Sean's name appear in last year's yearbook.'" We won't sleep un- 
til we discover the answer! 

MAX HUMPHREYS 

.Max - there's a characterl He must have been the slowest and most lethargic guy in the 
school! In sports he always made the Grade 10 team in basketball - which he played for 7 
minutes this season! Yendus also related lo Lucien Eyneye, known as Leonard Herbert- 
son. Had a little trouble with Leonard, didn't we Max'? 

ANDREW LEUNG 

Andy is one of the "industrious" young musicians of the Middle School! (He enjoys 
cleaning the lunch-room!) A member of the illiterate Canadians Club in top English. 
Andy enjoys a wide variety of subjects. Hobbies include, tiddly-winks and purple and 
pink spotted bananas. After S.M.U. he hopes to become a tiddly-wink coach. 

ADRIAN LUCKHURST 

"Lucky" has been at S.M.U. since Grade 2. His favorite hangout is the bathroom - ad- 
miring his hair! He is a member of the soccer team and is the top x-country runner in 
Grade 9. Whereas he puts a modest effort into Science, he sleeps through another subject! 

DUNCAN MAGNUS 

Everybody's bud. Duncan will be remembered for his great haircut, his humor and his 

hat! Druken sez Skatman lives! 

PAGAN MACKAY 
Pagan joined us this year, coming all the way from . . . Powell River! (No. she's NOT 
related to Mr. MacKay!) Au and Oranges, but let's not forget Cupid! Who's bringing the 
lemons this time'? Luv ya. Pags. see ya next year! 

FLINT MCDOWELL 
Flint, the ultimate Iron Maiden fan (what's wrong with the Beatles'?!), has had many il- 
lustrious moments in our hallowed school. "Sorry for the technical difficulties!" Where 
are your glasses. Flint? We'll see ya next year playing basketball on the quad, I'm quite 
sure! 

MICHAEL MONTOUR 

A boarder from Banff, Michael's favorite school activity is leaching Mr. Bankes about 
computers! Michael plays the trombone in the Stage Band and his hobbies include elec- 
tronics, model rockets and playing video games. He is extremely pleased to be returning 
to the senior school campus next year. 

KEVIN MURPHY 
Kevin enjoys AC/DC. Led Zeppelin, Aerosmith and DEFLEPPARD. His favorite sports 
are racquetball, squash, badminton, apple baseball in the hallways and demolition of anti- 
que stools owned by elderly English teachers! His sense of humour is not enjoyed by all 
teachers! 










168 




JOBI NORMAN ^. ^ ^ „ 

Who's that blond chick? It's Jobi ... I mean, I mean . . . Jodi! J.N. was part ol the hall 
loitering duo. along with K.R. Jobi loved talking and teachers loved her comments (from 
the back rowll -i'm too insecure not lo know!" -Cows." Notes (Part II) next year! Luv 
ya. babe! Mutt loves Malva Thadeus and Billy, her frog pin! 

SUSAN PLATTS 
Sus. God or Susie, fond memories will include Pie Jesu (G.E., J.M.) and Jesu Bambino 
(S.P.. G.E.). Notorious for singing in the halls. S.P.'s duels with G.E. were not so well 
liked. Who's J. A.'? She attended all rehearsals, but had momentary absences tor Life- 
savers (which were well needed?). 



KATHERINE ROBINSON 

Kate was best known for her laugh. (Is she cwr quiet?!) A tad sensitive on her height, the 
Prefect also has a temper, as certain Grade 8s found out! "You mean you IJKE x- 
countrv?" "Can I be vour dentist?!" (M.B.) "Like to dance?!" "Shut up. Wench!" 
"How's that cenain Calgarian, Kate?" Aspirin? and hey, PARTY!! 

DONALD SUTTON 

Don is a super jock. See Don run. see Don play rugby, see Don lift weights. Don is ad- 
mired around the world for his exceptional hair. He has made an exceptional contribution 
on the rugby field since his arrival at this exceptional school in Grade 2. Don will be here 
until Grade 12, if we are really lucky. 



BEN WHYTE 

Ben IS a real ioker and is never truly serious unless he's trying to borrow money! Ben is 
famous for making unnecessary comments in the form-room and for his exclamation 
". . . Grade Nines! . . ." Always remember these few words of wisdom. Ben. "Don't 
scrape knowledge off of a textbook or the back of your mind . . make sure it comes in- 
stantaneously!" Good luck. Sp. crew. 

KENNETH WONG 
Ken joined School House in Grade 7. With some luck he entered International House in 
Grade 9. Besides badminton, his hobby is . . . study, study, study! Ken is already in the 
Senior Badminton A-team. Who wants a challenge? Good luck next year! and keep on 
smashing! 






Tooke House 




NICOLA BEESTON 
Niki (A.k.a. Pickles) will have fond memories of Grade 9, which include. "Who's 
Mary"*" (and how was the J.G. date?) S.H.!! She was also a notorious tripper and a sure 
poet (Mr. Tie). "NO DON'T TAKE MY PICTURE!" Niki's dreams are, well, in- 
teresting. "Not in Public!" Love in any language and sing soft on the "Doobees"'! 

SCOTT CALE 

After a shon while at S.M.U., Scott really began to leave his mark with sayings like, 
"The universe is only a figment of my imagination!"' His incessant chatter on time-travel 
made a lot of people consider suicide!! On a better note, he made math class bearable by 
acting like a video-game! Have a good year! 

JUSTIN CHANT 
Justin's laughter was often heard through the halls of S.M.U. during boring recess hours. 
He was a full-back for the U. 15 'A' rugby team and a member of Stage Band. He will be 
remembered for his science project, a bernulius II. A what? And his favourite saying, 
"You flugzeug!" Good luck, Justin! 





DAVID CHMIEL 

David is known to all as Mr. Politics. He is a living history book with humorous anec- 
dotes and plausible tales. His hero in modern life is Liberal leader John Turner, and 
David contributes his services as a Young Liberal. Although his furniture is from Gorde 
Dodds Furniture Factory, we wish him all the best! 

MICHAEL ELLIS 
Mike enjoys all sports, especially skiing, squash, wind surfing and tennis. He lives in 
Nanaimo and whenever the subject turns to New Zealand he always "psyches out'. He has 
recently done exceptionally well in Track and Field. Though shy and quiet, Mike is really 
a 'cool dude' deep down!! 




169 





DANNY FILL 

Dan Eid Fill 9Z will never be forgotten for his outlandish behaviour and his jokes. Dan 

and Stu will always be remembered for their many comical acts. What colour will Dan 

dye his hair next? Remember when he almost burnt his hair off! Mr. Cool: stay obnoxious 

forever! 

SARAH FINALL 
In reading class, Sarah is always reading about hoises, for (you guessed it) she LOVES 
horses. She was often seen eating lunch with S.C.. H.L., K.R.. J.N. and A. P. - and 
always seen with J.H. Sarah's favourite 'games' pastime is skalini^. Remember to prac- 
tise your triple jumps and your camel spins, Sarah! 



GRAHAM GIDDEN 

Graham (a.k.a. Vern, Vemo) has a unique talent for making comments fiinny only to 
students (right, JJ?) A chorus of "Graham! My friend!" can often be heard in the halls. 
The Math conversations and tests won't soon be forgotten . . . 

BICKY GREWAL 
At S.M.U. for two years, Bicky has actively participated in Rugby, Badminton. Soccer 
and Curling. He hopes to make the 1st XV when he reaches Grade 12. Bicky enjoys Wed. 
Socials, but Tues. morning class is a lost cause! His ambitions include becoming a lawyer 
or a successful businessman. 



JEFFREY HUNT 

Jeff can be found at recess doing double pumps and hammering his opponents near the 
basketball hoops. He is a cross-country maniac who barrels his way through the competi- 
tion! Jeff is an energetic and kind person who is well-liked by all his friends. 

ATTUL KHULLAR 
A boarder from Edmonton. Attul is in his first year at S.M.U. He is very good at alpine 
and cross-country skiing, hockey and computers. He likes hard rock. See ya later, Atul, 
keep your cool "Tul" and don't let the meatloaf rot! 



RAYMOND LAM 

Making his debut in September, Ray was readily accepted by everyone. A likeable guy, 
rather quiet in classes, Raymond managed to surprise everyone (especially S.I.) in 
January. The Middle School will miss his minute-late arrivals and his brilliant writings. 

AARON LEE 
A boarder from Taipei, Taiwan, Aaron is in his first year at S.M.U. His interests range 
from classical music to horticulture and chemistry to zoology. Aaron plans to complete 
Grade 12 at S.M.U. and then attend one of the larger U.S. universities. He hopes to 
become a scientist, scientific scholar or a doctor. 



PAMELA LEWIS 

"Omega". Prince Pam or Betty was at the heart of every Scatman joke! Soggy was often 
known to hurl crucibles across the lab! A devoted member of the elite "tripping squad'. 
Pam left her mark on S.M.U! Scatman lives! 

JUSTINO LOPEZ 
The simple question, "Who is off tune?", almost sums up Justino's existence at S.M.U. 
Always there, but everyone loves it. Keep on singing, Justino! 



HEATHER LYALL 

A two-year veteran of S.M.U., Heather is often seen with S.C., A. P., K,R. and J.N. 
Heath was known for her hyperactivity. Having six younger siblings. Heather was well- 
qualified to help the Kindergarten children. She will be remembered for her cheery com- 
ments and for borrowing P.E. strip! 

SCOTT MCQUEEN 
Scotty was an active member of the Colts'A' and the advanced math team. His "pretty 
boy" image helped him to land the prestigious honour of Middle School Prelect! His 
devoted help to the lunchroom clean-up was extremely appreciated, as was his attendance 
at Mr. P's Friday afternoon sessions! 








170 








JENNIFER MORTIMER 

Jennifer has enjoyed her first at S.M.U. Her favourite pastiine is reading. 

FRANCIS MUZIO 
"Muzz" has had a good year. Rain or shine, he could be .seen playing basketball every 
day after school. He was a member of every string orchestra and a rugby player. His 
favourite saying: "I know, it's pitiful." His favourite pastime - tipping his chair in class! 
His goal in life - to score a lay-up. 



JASON PENALUNA 

A lifer at S.M.U.. Jason has represented the school a( most sports and was Captain of the 
Junior Colts' Rugby Team. Always involved in histrionics, he was involved in a CHEK 
T.V. movie. "Time Exposures." Jason would like to travel to England, after his Senior 
School experience, to study and to play rugby. D.R.P. 

JENNIFER POPKIN 
"Jen-Ben" has attended S.M.U. for 3 years. Although she has broken many hearts, her 
romantic 'disasters' did not interfere with her scholastic achievements. She often was 
heard to say, "Do you mean that the French (Math, Socials . . .) test is wday'lW Alas, the 
Middle School will miss her smiling face! See ya next summer, Jen! 



DAVID RADICK 

Dave is also known as "Disco Dave" because of his hair style. (Or so he thinks; vie know 

better!) A.K.A. the 'True Basketball Warrior." Good luck, Dave! 

RYAN ROBINSON 
This quiet boarder from Calgary is in his first year at S.M.U. He loves the Calgary 
Flames (naturally) and his favourite Flames player is Lenny McDonald. He aho plays ice 
hockey. Welcome. Ryan, hope to see you next year! 



MARK SCHNEIDER 

Mark is a prefect boarder at S.M.U.. and an . . . interesting one! He will be best 

remembered by his 'tete a teles' avec Mrs. M. "Really, ma'am. I don't think that 

Shakespeare meant . . ." Through this. Schnied found himself in the "elite' class. 

(Though not for Games!!) Keep on arguing, and see ya next year! - if you survive 

English! 

DANIELLE TOPLISS 
Dani came to S.M.U. in Grade 8. Since then, she has made many friends and is a 
respected person in our grade. Her memories this year will be of "enjoyable exams". 
"Cool" pit band. Kindergarten and strenuous cross-country walks during P.E. See you 
next year. R. and E. 

MAJID VAUGHAN 

Having been at S.M.U. since Grade 1. Majid is a "lifer". This year, this little flat-topped 
kid created havoc in class and wherever he went. Watching T.M.F.T.T. or T.S.A.T.R. 
or going to Eatons, Maj had to make himself noticed. Remember the great subjects 
(especially the eyes of English). Another KMPE, etc . . . keep the faith. 

ALEXANDER WARDLE 
Alex, a boarder, has enjoyed an . . . eventful year at the Middle School. His one-week 
relationship with K.R.'s friend (what's her name'.'!) will be remembered by all! Is that 
reiillx blond hair, Wardle?! This Vancouverite enthralled some of us with his skate stories 
(figure or board?), which often involved B.W. 










171 



Grade 8 (Baird) 



Jim Anderson 
Shanti Atkins 

Ann Behennah 

Joshua Burke 

Peter Cacos 



Bryan Chan 

Rebekah Curran 

Alayne Dawlings 

Bryce Dearborn 

Fraser Fletcher 



Lauren Gainor 
Chris Isherwood 



Michael Lee 
Justin Mark 



Christopher May 
Michael McArthur 

Julian McKenzie 

Hugo Moreno 

Suzanne Obdrzalek 



Damian Richards 

Clive Southcombe 

Anthony Talarico 

Tanis Wahl 

Jerciny White 




172 



Grade 8 (Jessiman) 





^iMmm 




Chris Beeston 
Panos Cosmatos 
Jeremy Cummings 
Tim Dummer 
Adrian Field 




Margaret Fonger 
Lisa Garwood 



Stephane Gervais 
Ryan Gillespie 



Damian Grant 
Lydia Gubbels 
Yen Jung (Jim) Huang 
Erica Kjekstad 
Grant Laniont 



Thomas Petzing 
Joanna Piercy 

Rebecca Pollard 
Kevin Price 



Rachel Sanglap 
Brian Scanlan 
Craig Simson 
Milan Uzelac 
Sandie Yew 



173 



Grade 8 (Murphy) 



Brendan Barry 

Leah Bowers 

Monty Bridgman 



John Cantlie 

Jenny Daniel 

Aaron Dragushan 



Jennifer Ellis 

Simran Grewal 

Matthew Hill 

Bruce Holliday-Scott 

Kyla Hubbard 



Adam Kay 

Joanna Kiss 

Daniel Klinka 

Jason Lindholm 

David MacKenzie 



Eric Mui 

Mark Pospisilik 

Peter Rowand 

Naomi Saville 

Jamie Scott 



Lisha Scott 
Adam Wood 




174 



Grade 8 (Tooke) 




Lisa Angus 
Gillian Baddeley 
Craig Bens 
Cari Burdett 
Susan Campbell 



Edward Crothall 
Chris Darimoni 
Ian Frame 
Jeremy Harris 
Neil Hollis 



Michael Jones 
Darren MacLeod 

Brent McLay 



Clare Mochrie 
Ali Parandeh 

Trevor Parkes 



Lars Primgaard 
Ross Purdy 

Peter Robb 



Jan Schmidt 
Dylan Smith 
Jose Tostado 
Jason Winters 
Melissa Worth 



175 



Grade 7 (Baird) 



Matthew Bannister 
Jessica Chant 



Fiona Ely 
Philip Gaudin 



Jeffrey Gordon 

Jamie Grier 

David Ha 

William Hann 

Ilja Herb 



Anna Leong 

Mark Leung 

Renton Leversedge 



Ignacio Lopez 



Leroy Mills 

Andrew Rippington 

Grey Showier 




176 



Grade 7 (Jessiman) 




Jamesie Bray 
Carlos Buendia 
Robert Card 



Joey Carrington 



Jahangir Charania 
Brad Chewpoy 
Clare Cronin 



Ian Druce 
Kai Engstad 
Sara Henry 
Daniel Jan Vrem 
Louise Lydon 



Luke MacKay 
Ryan McRae 



Sean Puttergill 
Christopher Wilson 



177 



Grade 7 (Murphy) 



Briony Angus 

Josh Belkin-Knowler 

Andrew Betts 



Jason Binab 



Brian Calder 

Gina Cockayne 

Fuad Parage 

Rohin Forbes 

Mathew Franklin 



Valerie Gervais W ' 
Hywel Jones 
Nancy Marks 



Demian Monroy 

Brian Murphy 

Jonathan Murphy 



Jeremiah Pauw 
Tanisyn Pengilly 




178 





Grade 7 (Tooke) 


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^^^^^^^^M ' **^H 


^^^H -<^^^^^ 




^^^^^L^r ^^^^^^^k>^ 






P9 






lifl 




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Daniel Curran 
Noelle Davis 
James Davison 



Kristen Dawson 
Tommy Doughty 
Jonathan Edgell 







Alexandria Furtado 
Jamie Goodier 
Ravind Grewal 



Emilio Heinze 
Dustin Hunter 
Satoshi Kikuchi 



Christopher Masterton 
William Rondow 
Fiona Scanlan 



Kurt Schweitzer 
Jaima Yates 



179 



Prefects 



B.R.: Andy Leung. David Chmiel. Justin Chant, Jason 
Reynolds. Richard Stone. Charlie Von Maldeghem, 
Francis Muzio. David Didluck, Scott McQueen. 
F.R.: Patricia Yu. Erica Sangster. Pagan MacKay. 
Kate Robinson. Thia Franklin, Kristin Semmens. 
Michael Ellis. 




Student Council & Dance Committee 




B.R.: Clare Mochrie. llja Herb. An- 
dy Leung. Brendan Barry. Patricia 
Yu. Kristin Semmens. Richard 
Stone. Jason Reynolds. Justin Chant. 
Robin Forbes. Neil Guernsey. 
Jonathan Edgell. Gina Cockayne. 
Clare Cronin. 

MR.: Danny Fill. Stewan Butter- 
field. Pagan MacKay, Gillie Easdon. 
Kate Robinson. Erica Sangster. Thia 
Franklin 

F.R.: Thomas Petzing. Eraser 
Fletcher 



180 



Leisure Sports 




181 





Grade 9 -A-- RUGBY TEAM 



182 



SPORTS 




Soccer 



Under 13 - Toronto Tour 




FRONT ROW: (L TO R) Demian Monroy. Ian Druce. Emilio Heinze. 

MIDDLE ROW: (L TO R) Frank Leversedge (Manager), Jeff Gordon, Matthew Franklin. Robin Forbes, Jason Binab, Jonathan 

Edgell, Hywel Jones. Steve Alford (Coach). 

BACK ROW: (L TO R) Chris Isherwood. Jason Winters, Renton Leversedge, Robert Card, Jamie Grier, Brent McLay. 



The highlight of the season for the under 
13 boy's soccer team was a tour to Toronto 
for the Canadian Independent Schools' 
Tournament. Oct 4-11/87". The team spent 
the first three days on field trips to a dairy 
farm, Niagra Falls and the CN tower. 

During the three day tournament which 
followed, the team played very well and won 
its division before being eliminated by the 
eventual champion. The team had a record 
of three wins, two lies and two losses and 
was among the top three teams in the sixteen 
team penalty and goal keeping competition. 

The tour was a memorable and rewarding 
experience. The trip was mainly financed 
through fundraising, including the produc- 
tion of the tour handbook which was the first 
for the tournament. 

The team members were hosted by 
families from Upper Canada College. The 
team made many friends on and off the play- 
ing field and shared experiences which will 
be valued for a lifetime. 



LEAGUE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL 


LEAGUE GRADE 7 




amti 






vs 


DATE 


RESULTS 


X. Glenlyon 


Oct 2nd 


TIE 1-1 


2. St. John's Kilmarnock 


Oct 5th 


WON 8-0 


CANADIAN INDEPENDENT SCHOOLS 


TOURNAMENT 


i. 

3. Halifax Grammar 


Oct 8th 


WON 6-1 


4. Upper Canada College 


Oct 8th 


TIE 


5. Hillfield 


Oct 9th 


WON 2-1 


«. St. George's 


Oct 9th 


LOSS 2-3 


7. Glenlyon 


Oct 9th 


TIE 1-1 


8. Lower Canada College 


Oct 10th 


LOSS 0-5 



184 



Having Fun at the Farm 



"Coach" 




"Practice Time" 



PARTICIPATING TEAMS 



Selwyn House - Montreal. Quebec 

Si. Andrew's College - Aurora. Ontario 

St- George's College - Toronto, Ontario 

St- George's Schixil - Vancouver. B.C 

St John's Ravenscoun - Winnipeg. Manitoba 

St- John's Kilmarnock School - Elora, Ontario 

St Michaels University School - Victoria. B.C. 

Upper Canada College - Toronto. Ontario 



Appleby College - Oakville, Ontario 
Ashbury College * Ottawa. Ontario 
Crescent School - Willowdale. Ontario 
Glenlyon-Norfolk School - Victoria, B.C, 
Halifax Grammar School ■ Halifax, Nova Scotia 
Hillfield-Stralhallan College • Hamilton. Oniario 
Lower Canada College ■ Montreal, Quebec 
Ridley College - St, Calhcrine's. Ontario 



■Welcome home! 



185 




B.R.: Brent McLay. Mr. Alford (Coach), Chris Isherwood 

MR.: Hywel Jones. Jeff Gordon, Renton Leversedge, Jamie Grier, Robert Card, Mathew Franklin, 

F.R.: Jason Binab, Demian Monroy, Robin Forbes. Jonathan Edgell, Ian Druce, Emilio Heinze. 




B.R.: lija Herb. Hywel Jones. Jeff Gordon, Renton Leversedge, Jamie Goodier, Jamie Grier, Robert Card, Mathew Franklin, Mr. Alford (Coach). 
F.R.: Jason Binab, Demian Monroy, Robin Forbes, Adrian Betts, Jonathan Edgell, Ian Druce, Emilio Heinze. 



VICTORIA CITY LEAGUE 


Margaret Jenkins 


Oct 14lh 


WON 8-0 




Richmond 


Oct 20lh 


WON 3-2 




McCauley 


Oct 22nd 


WON 2-0 




Marigold 


Oct 27th 


WON 2-0 




Hillcrest 


Nov 3rd 


LO.SS 2-7 Quarter Final A Flight 




Willows 


Nov 5th 


WON 4-0 C Semi-Final 




McKenzie 


Nov 9th 


LOSS 1-3 C Flight Final 



186 



Cricket 



Grade 8/9 



B.R.: Graham Robertson. Max Humphreys. 

Richard Stone. Bruce Holliday-Scott, Jeremy Cor- 

dle. Charlie Von Maldeghem. Mr. Goodwin 

(Coach). 

F.R.: Luke Harvey. Danny Fill, Jason Penaluna. 

Chris Burke. 




We put two teams onto the field this season. One from Grade VII/VIII and one that included our Senior boys in Grade 
IX. 

The Junior XI displayed a great deal of enthusiasm and considerable potential for the future. They defeated Glenlyon- 
Norfolk twice playing at the Senior School campus on both occasions. 
May 9th; SMUS JRs"^ 46 - Glenlyon 25 
May 25th: Glenlyon 38 - SMUS 41 for 7 

The Grade IX side played St. Georges, Vancouver and won a close exciting game: SMU 70 for 8 wickets and St. 
Georges 68 runs. Jason Penaluna batted very strongly for 36 runs. Luke Harvey and Jeremy Cordle both bowled quick- 
ly and captured 2 wickets each. 

The second game played by our Seniors was against our local rivals Glenlyon-Norfolk. We batted with a lack of pa- 
tience and wickets fell very easily. Our total of 58 was easily overtaken and we lost by 5 wickets with Matthew Brooks 
of Glenlyon scoring 52 not out. 

The most promising of the younger players were Leroy Mills, Jamie Goodier and Bruce Holliday-Scott. All batted 
and bowled very well during the season, which was all too short and too often threatened by poor weather. 

Jeremy Goodwin 




^ Grade 7/8 



B.R.: Adam Kay, Jamie Goodier, Mr. Goodwin 
(Coach), Brian Chan. Edward Crothall, Bruce 
Holliday-Scott 

F.R.: Majid Vaughan, L.eroy Mills, Joe Carrington, 
Chris Beeslon, Fraser Fletcher, Tom Doughty. An- 
drew Rippington. Brian Calder. Scorer; Erica 
Kjekstad (ABSENT) 



187 



Rugby 



Grade 9 




BR: Mr. Walsh (coach). D. Didluck. B. Grewal, J. Reynolds. D. Sutton. A. White. S. Higgens, J. Gregory, R. Lam, M. Humphreys. 
F.R: M. Ellis, J. Chant. G. Bodley-Scott. J. Penaluna. D. Fill, A. Leung, R. Stone. 




B.R: Mr. Walsh (coach). D. DidLuck, F. Muzio, A. Neyeslani. R. McTavish. J. Schmidt. R. Lam. J. Collison. G. Ip. K. Wong. 
F.R: Evan du Temple. M. van Raamsdonk, P. Robb. J. McRae. M. Brown. C. Bevan. 



188 



Grade 8 




BR: Mr. Walsh (coach), R. Robb. C. May. J. Harris. E. Crothall. B. Scanlan, B. Barry. B. Dearborn. D. Klinka. J. Anderson, C. Isher- 

wood. A. Field. M. Pospisilik. Mr. Mason-Blair (coach). 

F.R; S. Gervais. B. McKay, J. Scott. T. Petzing. R. Gillespie. T. Talarico. M. Hill, T. Parkes. 




Mr. Walsh (coach). M. Hill. P. Robb. E. Crothall. T. Parkes. C. May. A. Field. M. Pospisilik. Mr. Manson-Blair (coach). 
F.R: C. Isherwood. R. Gillespie. T. Talarico. J. Mark. C. Beeslon. A. Kay. 



189 



Basketball 



Grade 7 




B.R.: Fiona Scanlan, Alex Furtado, Briony Angus, Nancy Marks, Clare Cronin, Jessica Chant, Gina Cockayne. 
F.R.; Louise Lydon, Tamsyn Pengilly. Fiona Ely, Kristen Dawson. 




B.R.; Mr. Bowers (Coach), Renton Leversedge, Ilja Herb, Jamie Crier, William Hann, Robert Card, Hywel Jones, Ian Druce. 
F.R.: Jeff Gordon, Adrian Belts, Mathew Franklin. Jason Binab. Robin Forbes, Jonathan Edgell. 



190 



Grade 8 




B.R.: Jenny Ellis. Margaret Fonger, Tani.s Wahl, Lauren Gainor. Cari Burdett. Nancy Marks. Alayne Dawlings. Mr. Pollock (Coach). 
F.R.: Joanna Kiss. Lisa Angus. Susan Campbell. Erica Kjekstad. 




B.R.: Jeremy Harris. Brent McLay. Jan Schmidt, Jim Anderson. Yen Jung (Jim) Huang. Brendan Barry . Matthew Hill. Mr. Bowers (Coach). 
F.R.: Eric Mui. Edward Crothall. Bryce Dearborn. Chris Isherwood. Milan Uzelac. 

St. Michaels University School Grade VIII Boys' Basketball team had one of its best seasons with teams 
entered in the night league as well as the school league. 

The night league managed a league championship and were runners up in the playoffs, while the school team 
claimed 3rd place with a victory over a rival Private school. 



191 



Ice Hockey 




B.R.: Mr. McArthur. Dave McKenzie. Ryan Gillespie. Jim Anderson. Bruce Holliday-Scott. llja Herb. Robert Card, Mike McArthur. Mr. 

Pollock (Coach). Mr. Card. 

F.R.: Eric Mui. Mark Leung, Jonathan Edgell, Daniel Meir (Gr. 5), Jason Binab. James Pollock (Gr. 3), Christopher Pollock (Gr. 5), Ryan 

McRae. 



Field Hockey 




BR.: Lisa Angus, Clare Mochrie, Jenny Ellis, Margaret Fonger, Ann Behennah, Cari Burdett, Naomi Saville, Tanis Wahl, Susan Campbell, 
Joanna Piercy. 

M.R.: Joanna Kiss, Fiona Scanlan, Nancy Marks, Clare Cronin, Jessica Chant, Gina Cockayne. Erica Kjeksiad, Miss Gaiga (Coach). 
F.R.: Briony Angus, Louise Lydon, Kristen Dawson, Tamsyn Pengilly, Fiona Ely. 



192 



Track & Field 




B.R.: J Grier. Mr. Bowers (Coach). J. White. A. Dawiings. B. Scanlan. L. Angus. L. Gainor, N. Marks. M. Fonger. R. Pollard. T. Wahl. 

J. Anderson. N. Beesion. S. Anderson. S. Wall. Miss Gaiga (Coach). 

M.R.: S Ger\ais. 1. Herb. R. Leversedge. R. Forbes. R. Card. J. Gordon. M. Franklin. 

F.R.; M. Ellis. K. Dawson, C. Cronin, B. Angus, J. Binab, H. Jones, 1. Druce. 




Clare Cronin proudly carries the Olympic Torch! Relay winners (Grade 7); Robin Forbes, Ian Druce, Mathew Franklin. Hywel Jones. 

The final temi was a busy one for our track and field participants. A large Grade VII team performed ver>' well in the 
I.S.A. Championships. At the Elementary- All-Schools Meet, Robin Forbes placed 1st in the 100 m. and then anchored 
the 4 X 100 m. relay team consisting of Mark Leung, Hywel Jones and Jeff Gordon in another 1st place finish. In the 
City Championships, Jim Anderson won the 400 m. (city record). 800 m. and 1500 m. events; Margaret Fonger won 
the 100 m. 200 m. and High Jump events. Mike Ellis, Pam Lewis, Alayne Dawiings, Sue Anderson, Jeremy White, 
Lisa Angus and Tanis Wahl are also to be congratulated for their fine results. 



193 



Swimming 




B.R.: Mr. Bowers (Coach), C. Cronin, A. Leong, N. Marks 

MR.: L. Mills, B. Angus, R. McRae. F. Scanlan, G. Cockayne, J. Grier, J. Chant. H. Jones. 

F.R.: M. Franklin, K. Dawson, F. Ely, L. Lydon, J. Binab. 



Cross Country 




B.R.: Mr. Bowers (Coach), J. Ellis, N. Saville. K. Robinson. S. Anderson, N. Beeston, T. Franklin, J. Hunt. A. Dawlings, M. Ellis. 
MR.; J. Anderson. T. Wahl, I. Druce. J. Chant, K. Dawson. C. Cronin. F. Scanlan. P. Lewis, S. Wall 
F.R.: M. Franklin. R. Forbes, H. Jones. 



194 



Volleyball 




Girls' Volleyball team: B.R.: N. Herb (Coach). V. Gervais, J. Chant. F. Scanlan. N. Marks. C. Cronin. A. Furtado. 
PR.: B. Angus. T. Pengilly. F. Ely. K. Dawson. 

Both boys and girls volleyball teams had a good start in the newly formed Victoria Independent Schools 
Athletic Association. 





iS' 




m 


^* .^^BH^^^^T MICHAELS ^^^^^Ek9 
^. ^^^^^1 UNIVERSITY SCHOOL ^^H|H| 

^P^^^^M HIR T VOLLEYBALL ^^^^^1 

^ ^P^Tf' MAY t9Se ^^^5^1 
|viCTORI* 8C Sr,:p[| 


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Boys' Volleyball team: B.R.: i. Norman (Coach). J. Gordon. R. Leversedge. I. Herb, R. Forbes, M. Franklin. H. Jones 
F.R.: J. Belkin-Knowler. A. Bens. 1. Druce. J. Binab. 



195 



Badminton 




BR.: Mr. Bowers (Coach), T. 
Wahl. K. Wong, E. Crothall, S. 
Wall. P. Lewis. G. Ip. R. Stone. 

A. Dawlings, Miss Gaiga 
(Coach). 

MR.: E. Kjekstad, R. 
Leversedge. T. Pengilly. M. 
Franklin. A. Furtado. W. Hann. 

B. Angus. A. Kay. N. Marks. 
F.R.: J. Edgell. A. Belts, J. 
Binab. J. Gordon. R. Card. I. 
Herb. J. Belkin-Knowler. 



Squash 



M. Brown. G. Bodley-Scott. T. 
Petzing. J. White, A. Kay, M. 
McArthur 




Tennis 




Grade 7 team: Miss Gaiga 
(Coach). M. Franklin. J. Gor- 
don. W. Hann. L. McKay. I. 
Herb. R. Card. H. Jones. Mr. 
Bowers (Coach) 

M.R.: J. Edgell. J. Chant. T. 
Pengilly. F. Scanlan. N. Marks. 
C. Cronin. R. McRae. 
F.R.: G. Cockayne. L. Lydon. J. 
Binab. 



196 



ART & LITERATURE 




THE JOUST 



The knighl crashed through the thick forest. 
Not even the thrashing of the wet branches 
Could pervade the thoughts that ran through 
His turmoil filled head, blazing fanatically 
With an insane lust to kill. 

It was three days gone by. 

Percival was standing beside his bride at his wedding. 

When through an open window 

Caine an arrow with gold and black fletching. 

Meant for him. 



Percival. digging his spurs into his horse's flanks. 

Raced towards the center of the plain. 

Directly at his hurtling opponent. 

The black horses' nostrils flaring. 

With the exertion of the effort it put forth. 

The two knights met in the center. 

Their horses churning up the turf with clumps of flying sod. 

Their lances crumpled with the force put forth. 

And the two knights flew from their horses. 

Into the torn up turf 



The arrow was off. as the buzzing foretold. 
And struck fair Winaie in the back. 
As Percival moved to catch her falling body. 
He noticed that her bejewelled necklace 
Shone no more. 

A cold blast of wind, as he reached the open hillside 

Brought Percival reeling back to his senses. 

The icy cold hands of the wind from the forbidding plain 

Knifed through the thick plate mail 

And gripped his lean muscular body with a grip of cold steel. 

As the screaming wind died to a soft keening. 

The normal welcome sounds of the forest 

Abruptly stilled to a deathly silence. 

And Percival's complexion turned to a pasty white pallor - 

As he saw what loomed ahead. 

A black deformed shape hunkered on the hill - 

Like an animal out of the worst nightmares. 

It stood out among the white fog - 

Radiating evil, like a demon out of hell. 

And the flag - Black and Yellow, like fletching off . . . an an 

As if on cue - 

The drawbridge fell. 

And with a clipping trot - 

A horse, pure black, with flashing red eyes, 

Came out of the castle, carrying a rider, black as midnight. 

The rider, in black plate mail. 

Carried a large two handed sword with gold hilt. 

And a lance, as black as the armour. 

With a flag composed of two triangles - 

Streaming black and yellow from the tip of the lance. 

Percival. with a revulsion born of his inherent goodness. 
And his hatred of the killer of his fair Winaie - 
Dipped his lance in salute of his enemy. 
And was surprised to see the salute - 
Copied by his enemy. 



<^\rri^-^ 



Up they got - 

Clumsily, as befitting the bulk of their armour. 

Drawing their huge swords - 

One black and one silver. 

Both brought together with a clang 

Like the pure note of a clarion bell. 

For long minutes - 

They smashed at each other with a hatred 
Ingrained in one. and pent up in the other. 
They bashed deep dents into each other's armour 
Until one went down. 

Covered in mud Percival watched 

As the Murderer raised his sword to crush in his skull. 

But as he took the step to fell his opponent - 

He slipped - 

And fell heavily upon the ground. 

They twisted together. 

Hacking at each other vehemently. 

Until Percival. straddling his opponent. 

And putting his dagger to the base of the Murderer's neck 

Thrust upwards. 

Burying his dagger up to the hilt. 

Climbing up onto his charger - 

Percival sheathed his sword and dagger, 

Took a final look at his opponent. 

And contemptuously hurled his broken lance, 

At the Murderer. 

The rain came as a purifier - 

Steady, and pelting. 

It cleansed his dented armour, 

And purged his soul of the sin of killing. 

Percival then turned his charger 

And rode away. 

by Neil Guernsey (Grade 9) 



.=££:, 



.- D^ 







198 



^ EITiaifljTlQSiFjif Ills ^ 



Born to succeed, 

They »re +ed by desire. 

Their quest -for excellence devours «1 I 

Their wiking hours, their every dreun. 

Their muscles strain. every -fibre aches 

Enduring hour a-fter hour o-f striving 

For per-f ec t i on , 

Defeating the millionth of a second. 

Four long years o-f sel+-denial, 

Struggl e , s tra i n and stress. 

Fro<n ancient Greece, over the lands 

The Flame has come, 

And now the torch burns high. 

They are the skaters, the skiers, 

They are the Olympians o-f the World. 

Their skills are honed, their nerves are taut 

This is their zenith. 

Gold is within their grasp, 

To one alone lies Victory. 

The struggle -for power, 

The rivalry, 

Ui nn 1 ng is all, 

Citius,Altius,Fortius, 

Are these the ideals o-f the Olympiad ? 

S.F. Campbell (Grade 81 





By Susan Platts 



W.Ua-^virv 3^ CM Tcce, 

_^ out c§ Tshapz: c^TcmQ -wnl^ -noltLV cnv'-yi: . 

rW lips cxtie. |)<ErcWd,CLwa.dr\j. 

TW, ears &zew.'fc&'be^ rtvaOeuigat^ roKo 'k.'ttvt'hzna-. 
Tkv& vt) "W- 5002. c§ otti old- -mem. . 



By John Cantlie 



199 



THE LAMP HOLDER 

There once was a man long ago, 
A path shiner was his trade. 

He held a lamp above his head. 
To give the passing carriages aid. 



One night when he walked with 
lamp in hand. 
He spied some evil men. a band. 



Try as he might to smother his 
light, alas he was too late. 

The bandits were upon him, 
what a terrible fate. 



He yelled in agony for someone 
him to save. 

But he was not heard and the 
bandits beat him to his grave. 

*+* 

Now the people say they see the man 
who lived here long ago. 

They say he walks the darkened 
streets, lamp swinging to and fro. 



Seeking to avenge his killers. 
When he can rest in heaven's Pillars. 

by Fuad Parage (Gr. 7) 



A MOOD PICTURE 

The beautiful jade green pool sparkled silently in the rich golden sunlight, 
the pebbles aligning the pool were a pure white. All of a sudden out of the 
surrounding forest a magnificent horse burst through to drink from the pool. 
It tossed its creamy coloured mane, enhanced by small and symmetrical pat- 
ches of brown. Its small triangular ears, nervously, searching for danger in 
this quiet sanctuary of peace and solitude. Its large wide eyes were a rich 
brindle color, speckled with flecks of a honey colour that seemed to glitter 
playfully. It stopped to drink from the still pool, muscles rippling smoothly 
under his silky beige coat. His small pink mouth penetrated the water level 
with no sound and only a tiny ripple, that raced around the still pool bringing 
life to it's surface. Overhead, the clear blue sky passively observed the scene 
below it, while billowy white clouds traversed its expansive vastness leading 
to unknown lands and places. 

by Richard Stone 
(Grade 9) 




Shanii Atkins 



GROWING UP 

Happy hours of shared laughter. 

Real independence. 

Trying to find answers 

To interesting questions; 

New situations - 

Making decisions that really matter. 

Excitement and fear - 

Growing up. 

Faces I once knew changed 
With makeup and false expressions; 
Unkind words whispered in corners 
Or used to impress the crowd; 
Unsaid words fall 
In silent spaces. 
Misunderstandings - 
Growing up. 

Days of sunshine 

And some of rain. 

Reflect my feelings. 

Fulfilment and disappointment 

Tip the balance. 

Too much to fit into just one day. 

Hungry and tired - 

Growing up. 

by Jenny Ellis (Grade 8) 



200 



THE KNIGHT IN SHINING ARMOUR 



Over Ihe Held. 

Over the mcxir. 

And over ihc hill he rode. 

To save the girl 

With the pretty blonde curls. 

Who vsas trapped in an evil king's abode. 

He was oh so strong. 

And so very brave. 

For he vsas a bright armoured knight. 

With his silvery sleed. 

Who ran with great speed. 

He knew for the girl he must fight. 

He arrived at the castle 

With no time to spare. 

(As he planned to be back by four). 

He dismounted his horse 

And strode boldly, of course. 

Directly up to Ihe front door. 

He put his hand up 

On the handle and pulled. 

But found that the door was locked. 

So he swallowed his fears. 

Blinked back his tears. 

And ever so casually, he knocked. 

On the doorstep he stood. 

So bold and so brave. 

Ready to rescue his claim. 

Then through the door. 

Came a powerful roar, 

"Go back from whence you came!" 

He took one look 

At the fearsome face. 

Which protruded from the open door. 

And with this one glance. 

As if in a trance. 

He jumped back up on his horse once more. 

Back over the field. 

Back over the moor. 

And back over Ihe hill he fied. 

For when danger he faced. 

Back home he raced. 

Back to his warm safe bed. 

Anna Kemp 
(Grade 9) 




Jenny Daniel 





Shanti Atkins 



SONG OF THE NORTH WIND 

This story began when the cold wind blew. 
In the northern reaches of land. 
The fire - a mere whisper yielded no heal. 
No hope, nor help, nor hand. 

The group of men out on ihis trek. 
Lx)oked up. their cheeks so gaunt. 
Their minds longing for days back home. 
While peril their hearts did daunt. 

Lx)ved ones left in the warm summer breeze. 
Though the men were forced to stay. 
In the wind which laughed a cackling tease. 
The price they would have to pay. 

His name was Ninx as the men recalled. 
As they talked through chattering teeth, 
"A valiant hero, he saved us all. 
Now buried far beneath . ' ' 

"His efforts lo help saved our lives. 
His word like a comforting prayer. 
The snow and sleet pierced like knives, 
Though he fought the cold wind's glare." 

He was cold beyond any redemption. 
His feet and lips turned blue. 
We watched him die in the Arctic, 
There was nothing we could do. 

This story ends when Ihe cold wind blows. 
In the northern reaches of land. 
The fire - a mere whisper yields no heat. 
No hope, nor help, nor hand. 

Jenny Ellis (Grade 8) 



201 



THE GHOST OF KAILEN BOLD 

The sea was boiling like hot oil. 
The waves they thrashed about. 
As the people on the Sea Wolf, 
Could hear the maiden shout, 
"Be back dear Kailen, be back 

be back 
I love you so, be back." 

Now Kailen was a soldier bold. 

Clever and strong was he. 

The future he could not control. 

Tears in his eyes had he. 

He never more would see her. see her. 

see her. 
No more would he see her face. 

Neither one of them knew this fact. 

So away the soldiers went. 

And landed on the Swedish beach. 

Against the wind they bent. 

He battled for the right, for right, 

for right. 
To give life for right. 

Upon the beach he marked and shot. 
His friends fell all around. 
Now he knew that never again. 
Would he turn, homeward bound. 
Then he saw his life before him, before 

him. before him. 
And life it stopped before him. 

The tales of old tell his story. 

Of Kailen's tragic death. 

And of the ghost of Kailen bold 

Who heeded the words of 'lizbeth. 

Who heeded 'lizbeth's words, her words 

her words. 
And come back to see his lover. 

Adrian Field 
(Grade 8) 








LORD RANALDS LAMENT 

The moonlight falls on castle walls; 

The night is dark and still. 

From o'er the moor come horse and hound, 

T'would make a mortal chill. 

Lord Ranald turns to his Lady love, 
"The hour draws near," quoth he. 
"Tis the thineenth night and the moon 
is full, I must take leave" quoth he. 

The hounds, their noisy baying soars 
In aweful. ghostly sound. 
Their blazing eyes, their panting breath 
Circles all around. 

"O. do not stir. Ranald, my Lord; 
O. do not stir." quoth she. 
"The night is dark. 1 hear the hounds, 
I beg you. leave not me." 

Closer they come, still closer yet. 
The thundering hooves rebound. 
The grim-faced hunter urges them on. 
His hounds, they claw the ground. 

Across the bridge Lord Ranald comes. 
His cloak is all a-swirl. 
His steps are slow, his face is set. 
He hears a distant skirl. 

The rider stops, his arm outstretched: 
His sword grasped in his hand. 
"Lord Ranald, thou hast wronged me sore. 
With they blood, I'll stain the land." 

The hounds are charging to and fro. 
Their teeth are all a-bared. 
Lord Ranald casts his cloak aside 
And there stands hart, not laird. 

The hounds are frenzied with the scent; 
The hart n'er makes a stir. 
Their grisly fangs rip out his heart. 
The rider digs his spur. 

Across the moor course horse and hound, 
T'would make a monal chill 
From castle tower, the pipes lament. 
To keen the ghostly kill. 



Shanti Atkins 



202 



THE FAIR SHIP AVONLEA 

There once was a ship that sailed the seas 

Her name was known throughout the land 

As the fair ship Avonlea. 

Her crew was a strong and hearty group. 

The captain a sea-worthy man. 

His eye saw storms hours away. 

He sails her as well as he can. 

The fair ship Avonlea. 

Orders were given to sail south-west. 

The air was humid and hot 

And full of blood-sucking pests. 

The captain was uncertain about setting sail 

But the crew urged him on. to sail. 

She could handle this, they said. 

The wind is at her tail 

O the fair ship Avonlea. 

The wind dropped, the sky was red 

And the Avonlea was stopped dead. 

Orders were given to row to get ahead 

When all of a sudden, the storm was on. 

The waves crashed and bashed. 

The wind whistled and howled a mournful cry. 

As the Avonlea 's hopes were dashed 

But she tried to hold up, the fair ship Avonlea 

A twenty foot wave crashed on board 
And sent the mast a'flying. 
The sea wanted people to put in its hoard. 
The water was greedy and wanted it all. 
The wind howled and moaned. 
The waves smashed in agreement. 
The wind then screamed and droned 
Down you go to Davey Jones Locker 
Good ship Avonlea. 

Then came a calm - 

Overhead a gull mournfully cried. 

The Avonlea was in the sea"s palm. 

Not one remained left to see. 

The gull looked in vain for a place to land 

Then flew off into the stormy grey 

Emptiness was all that was left. 

Emptiness and the lonely sea. 

Some say you can still see her 
When a storm is close at hand 
With the captain at the tiller 
And the fog drifting all around - 
And through that fog you see her 
And know you had better come around 
There is a storm a'brewing 
For there is the fair ship Avonlea. 

Lisa Garwood 
(Grade 8) 




Peter Rowand 




203 



My son was murdered in the Kuwaiti airplane hi- 
jack. Tears burning with anger and passion sting my 
tired old eyes. Devastation filled me when I heard the 
plane had been hijacked. I am a lone widowed 
mother, I have lost my men. Then I heard on the news 
that my son had been killed brutally. What an 
outrageous and unspeakably inhuman way to find out 
about your baby's passing away. I was frantic, my 
hands shook so fiercely I dropped the vase I had been 
holding. "Smash" went the Ming vase, my heart, 
and my parenthood. I collapsed, I was overcome with 
an attack. When I had awoken, I whimpered, the IV 
attached to my wrist throbbed in sympathy. I closed 
my eyes and pretended to deny the truth. My lip 
trembled, and I screamed into the T.V. set showing 
the villain hijackers: "You stole my son!!!" 




Gillie Easdon 





Tanis Wahl 



THE TURTLE 




Slowly but surely along the ground, 

leaving no track, leaving no sound. 

Working his way across the field. 

With his big, green shell, as strong as a shield. 

Moving along in the soft windy breeze. 

Moving without grace or speed or ease, 

As old and wise as any owl. 

But on his face there sits a scowl. 

On land on sea he feels like home, 

Left alone, alone to roam. 

Tommy Doughty 
(Grade 7) 



204 



GOOD-BYE 

2 years ago I came to S.M.U. 

And joined you all in Grade 8. 

I was really nervous and scared. 

In an uncomfortable state. 

But you took me into the family. 

And made me feel accepted. 

Oh. I was so worried 

That Fd be rejected. 

The classes were good. 

And the teachers willing to jest. 

But most important of all 

The friends were (and are) the best. 

Now it comes time 

For me to say good-bye. 

As I say the words, 

I try not to cry. 

Because I will miss this place. 

And all of you. 

It seems I've just arrived 

And now I'm off somewhere new. 




K. Robinson, 1988 



Jesse Collison 





Ayelet Porzecanski 



205 



Candids 




206 





207 




1%HB 


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Music in Every Corner 




208 



MUSIC IN EVERY CORNER 

Every student in the Middle School was involved in at least one of the 
diverse musical offerings of this initial year - Band. String. Choral and 
Music Appreciation classes. Stage Band, String Orchestra, Full Or- 
chestra and Musical Drama. 

The profusion of music makers spilled over from the Music Room to 
various classrooms, the Theatre/Dance Centre and even the Vice- 
Principal's office! 

Our choristers and instrumentalists shared their music-making with 
appearances at morning assembly, seniors residences, the Racquet Club 
lounge, the Victoria Musical Festival and the Junior School. The 
members of our new 60-piece Middle School Orchestra provided enter- 
tainment on two auspicious occasions - our first " "Open-House" last 
autumn and our official opening ceremony in the Spring. 

The Middle School choristers and musicians of the 1988-89 school 
year will have the solid foundations of a musically productive inaugural 
year on which to continue to build what promises to be an impressive 
tradition of music-making! 




Our thanks and good wishes to Mr. Takoski. 



Grade 9 Choir 




209 



"Cool" 




COOL IN THE FURNACE 

A condensed concert version of "Cool in the Fur- 
nace" was performed by the Middle School students for 
staff and students on the afternoon of March 17, 1988. 

■"Cool in the Furnace" is a story told by Daniel of 
Shadrach, Meshach and Abednego and their situations 
and circumstances that guide King Nebuchadnezzar in 
interpreting his dreams encouraging him to follow God's 
word. 

The performing students created their own costumes, 
props and creative movement to make this delightful 
Biblical story come to life. The girls' headdresses were 
made of cheery blossoms and the dress fabric dyed and 
cut according to the fashions of the day. The King's role 
was shared by two identically dressed students who im- 
itated the style of each other. 

The instpjmental accompaniment was supplied by 
Middle School students who were also costumed in 
Biblical dress to add to the mood. 




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210 



Special Events 




The Milk-Run 





Grade Nines can run!! 



Hey! It's not Slave Day! 



211 



Outdoors Life 




Camp Thunderbird 

Everything seemed okay as we started out for Camp Thunderbird that 
fateful morning, unaware of what we would each face. As we saw the cabins, 
we started getting suspicious. We were relieved when we found out we 
wouldn't be staying in them, and then we discovered we were going on the 
out trip. Aaagh! In short, we got lost, but were found by the mosquitoes! We 
had gross experiences with latrines and living cream-of- wheat! Then the se- 
cond day began. It was great back at camp, though. Everyone went canoeing, 
even though we did have to 'dump'. We also went rock climbing and com- 
pleted the ropes course. We actually had a lot of fun and were sorry to leave. 
(S.Y./E.K.) 



Haalp! 




We are looking forward to our trip 



Why arc we doing this? 



212 




213 



Slave Day 




Mathew and his 3 female dogs 



'How did Jamie stay so clean? 
(teacher's pel!'?!)" 



214 



Visitors to the Middle School 




Patrick Crofton, MP for Esquimalt-Saanich and an alumnus of S.M.U.. chats with Grade VII and VIII students. 




Who is that guy with Santa? 



The Middle School views the Middle Ages! 



215 



Middle School Prizes 



Grade VII 

Hywel Jones 
Briony Angus 
Itya Herb 
Grey Showier 
Clare Cronin 
Matthew Bannister 
Fiona Scantan 
Danny Curran 
Gina Cockayne 
Chris Masterion 
Valerie Gervais 
Jamesie Bray 
James Davison 
Brian Murphy 

Anna Lcong 

Jahangir Charania 

Sean Puilergill 

Mark Leung 

Robin Forbes 

David Ha 



Grade VIII 

Fraser Fletcher 
Bryan Chan 
Leah Bowers 
Dylan Smith 
Brian Scanlan 
Ann Behennah 
Joshua Burke 
Ctive Southcombe 
Ryan Gillespie 
Adrian Field 
Gillian Baddeley 
Joanrui Piercy 
Kevin Price 
Simran Grewal 
Erica Kjekstad 
Rebekiih Curran 
Jim Anderson 
Lisa Angus 

Bryce Dearborn 

Susan Campbell 

Micltael Jones 



Distinction in English 

Distinction in English 

Distinction in Malh 

Distinction in Moth 

2nd in P.E. 

Distinction in Socials 

Distinction in French 

Distinction in Music 

Distinctiim in Music & An 

Distinction in Music & Math 

Distinction in An & Music 

Isi ill Cello 

Isl in H'iiuls 

2nd in Science. 

Distinction in English & Ccnipurers 

Isi in Socials. 2nd in An. 

Distinction in Computers 

Isl in Math. 

Disiinciion in French & English 

I. si in English. 

Equal 2nd in Computers, 

Distinclion in Socials & Science 

2nd in French, Disiinciion in 

English. Computers, Socials and 

Science. 2nd in Grade VII. 

Isi in P.E., hi in An. 2nd in 

Socials, Disiinciion in English. 

French & Cello. 

1st in French, Science, Computers 

& Violin. 2nd in English & Math, 

Isl in Grade VII 



Distinclion in Violin 

Distinction in Cello 

Distinction in Violin 

Distinction in Art 

Distinction in English 

Distinclion in English 

Distinction in Socials 

Distinction in Socials 

Disiinciion in Science 

Disiinciion in Computers 

Distinction in An 

Distinclion in Malh & French 

2nd in Art 

Equal 2nd in Computer 

2nd in P.E 

1st in Violin 

1.11 in P.E. 

Distinclion in Music (wind.<i) 

& English 

Isl in Music (winds). 

Distinclion in Malh 

Disiinciion in English, Socials 

2nd in Viola 

Isl in Computer, Disiinciion in An 



Dave MacKenzie 
Suzanne Ohdrzalek 
Sandie Yew 
Shanti Alkins 

Jenny Ellis 



Grade IX 

Sarah Finall 
Luke Harvey 
Charli von Maldcghem 
Majid Vaughan 
Pam Lewis 
Dave Radick 
Scott Hall 
Giles Bodley-Scoll 
Chris Tomlinson 
Ayelet Porzecanski 
Anna Kemp 
Richard Stone 
Aaron Lee 
Francis Muzio 
Scoll Baker 
David Chmiel 
David Didluck 
Erica Songster 
Susan Plans 
Michael Ellis 
Gillian Robertson 

Kristin Seminens 

Gillie Easdon 
Nadia Herb 
Ken Wong 

Andy Leung 

Patricia Yu 
Michael Montour 



Jennifer Monimer 



Mark van Raamsdonk 



Dislinciicm in English. Science 

& French 

Distinclion in Enghsh, Math, 

Science & Music 

2nd in French. Distinction in Math, 

Socials. Computers. Science & .'In 

Isl in French & An. 2nd in 

English, Malh, Socials & Science, 

2nd in Grade VIII 

Isl in English, Math, Socials & 

Science, equal 2nd in Computers, 

Distinction in French, .An & Music, 

1st in Grade VIII 



Distinclion in English 
Distinclion in English 
Distinction in Math 
Distinction in Math 
Distinction in Socials 
Distinclion in Spanish 
Disiinciion in Music (winds) 
Distinclion in Music (winds) 
2nd in Music (strings) 
2nd in An 
2nd in English 

Distinclion in English & Computers 
Distinction in Science & Computers 
Distinclion in Socials & Music 
Isl in Music (strings) 
Equal 1st in Music (wind\) 
Equal Isl in Music (wiiuls) 
Disiinciion in .in & Music 
Isl in Choir, Disiinciion in An 
Isl in P. E. . Distinclion in Music 
Distinclion in English. Math <S 
Spanish 

Isl in English, Distinction in 
Socials 

2nd in French & Spanish 
1st in French <& Spanish 
2nd in Math. Equal 2nd in Con 
pitters, Disiinciion in Science 
Distinclion in Science, French, 
Art & German 
Isl in Socials & Gernum 
1st in Computers, 2nd in Science, 
Distinction in Malh, French & Ger- 
man. 2nd in Gnule IX 
Isl in An. 2nd in Socials, 
Distinclion in English, French & 
Compiilcrs 

Isl in Malh & Science, equal 2nd 
in Computers, Distinction in Music 
(Winds), English, French & Ger- 
man, 1st in Grade IX. 




Special Awards 




NORMAN TOOKE CUP (most improved student) 
Dcmian Monroy 

ROBERT MURPHY CUP (most improved student) 
Valerie Gervais 

Dr. ALLISTAIR BAIRD CUP (top citizen) 
Kale Robinson 

IAN JESSIMAN CUP (top citizen) 
Br>'ce Dearborn 

A.G. TISDALE MEDALS (outstanding athletes) 

Jim Anderson 

Pam Lewis 

ALUMNI ASSOCIATION SCHOLARSHIP AWARD 

(academic excellence and all-round contribution in Grade 9) 

Erica Sangster 

PARENTS AUXILIARY AWARDS 

Mathew Franklin 

David Ha 

H.J. P. SCHAFFTER CUP 

(most deserving student who has not been recognized) 

Lisa Angus 

MATH AWARDS - GRADE 9 PASCAL CONTEST MEDAL 
Mark van Raamsdonk 

- ATPAC CONTEST 
Michael Montour 

- GAUSS MATH CONTEST MEDALS 

Grade 7 - Chris Wilson 

Grade 8 - Peter Rowand 

■THE VICTORIENTEERING CLUB" BURSARY 
Kate Robinson 

INTERNATIONAL COMPUTER PROBLEM SOLVING CONTEST 

Michael Montour 

Mark van Raamsdonk. 

Kenneth Wong (3rd in world) 

MERIT BOWL (all-round ability - Grade VII) 
Robin Forbes 

TWENTY CLUB CUP (all-round ability - Grade VID) 
Jenny Ellis 

CHAPMAN CUP (all-round ability - Grade IX) 
J^son Reynolds 

* COMMONWEALTH ESSAY WINNER 
Danielle Topliss (2Mi in B.C.) 





Candids! 




218 



The Junior School 




219 




Principal's Foreword 



It is hard to believe that the school year has come to a close. The year 
has gone by very quickly because of the many exciting activities that have 
taken place in the Junior School this year. 

Starting in September Mr. Cliff Yorath introduced the 100km Club. The 
aim was to run the 100 km by the Spring Break; however, that deadline 
was extended a little and Alex Lisman was the first to complete this task. 
Also starting in September was the Gymnastics Club. Students from Grade 
3 to 6 learned the fine art of gymnastics from Mr. Yorath and Mrs. Pat 
Schweitzer. This club met every Tuesday at 4 o'clock. As can be expected 
there was a heavy turnout. In November we were treated to a Musical 
Evening organized by Mr. Len Takoski. The evening featured Grades 4, 
5. and 6 strings: orchestra: choir and wind instruments. It did the music 
department a lot of credit to see these budding musicians do so well in so 
few short months. 

This year, because the Public Schools felt they could no longer compete with us, we formed our own athletic associa- 
tion with the other Independent Schools. So far this league has been very beneficial and we hope that in the future we 
will be able to organize suitable competitions between our schools. 

It is the aim of the Junior School to try and have as many children involved in different events as possible, from 
athletic events where we have cross country running and track and field which included students from Grades 3 to 6, to 
our Cultural afternoon where every student in the Junior School performed either in a play, the orchestra or a musical 
show. All the children were exposed to stage fright, but they all performed marvellously. At Christmas the Primary 
grades put on a wonderful show called "Christmas Chimes", and I believe that there wasn't a dry eye in the house 
when it was finished. 

The Art department under the direction of Anna Forbes really distinguished itself this year, not only by keeping the 
walls of the Junior School beautifully decorated with pictures from the students, but by holding the first Inter-School 
Art Show, which was held on May 6-7. Independent Schools from Vancouver Island were invited to submit work and 
with the help of Sue Biden and Nick Pearce (a parent) the show was a great success. 

These are only a few of the activities that went on at 820 Victoria Avenue. There were others, such as cricket with 
Mr. Jim Wenman and Track and Field meets where most students seemed to be off somewhere competing and not at 
their desks learning. However, they still managed to keep up with their grades. 

I feel it says a lot for the type of student we have at S.M.U. when they are kept extremely active with extra-curricular 
events, but still maintain such a high standard in their work. 

Next year the Junior School goes through another change. We say good-bye to the Grade 6 class, but welcome the 
Kindergarten class. This will mean a slight change in character for the Junior School, but a change that is for the very 
best, especially for the youngest S.M.U. students, who will now have a field to stretch their legs on. 



T.C. Tottenham. 
Principal, Jr. School 



220 



The Junior School Staff 




B.R: Pat McNish. Mar> Campbell. Keiko Mayase. Jeanny van Duyvenvoorde. Anna Forbes, Michelle Brierley, Sue Moore. Sunny Pollard. Yoko 

Gulherie. 

F.R: Cliff Yorath. Heidi Davis. Evan Jones. John Harris. Timothy Tottenham. Dulcie Snider, Len Takoski. Gave Stone. Peter Bousfield. 




221 



The Camera Never Lies! 




f 

.1' 


1 


[,#rW 


^ 

^l! 






>^ 



S music in action 




Santa at S.M.U. 



Our future 'Picasso'! 



222 



Grade 6 




Jonathon Aquino 
Andrew Barry 
Philip Bowers 
Yann Breirley 
Jeffery Cale 



David Casares 



Amy Cassidy 



James Clap 
Andrew Field 
Caroline Gainor 
Clare Gardiner 
Michael Jones 



Michael Klomegah 
Cory Lee 
Kalie Leong 
Cassandra Miller 
Benjamin Morris 



Elizabeth Murdoch 

Cheryl Nelms 
Bruce Passmore 
Alison Pengelly 
Elizabeth Richards 



Adam Sawatsky 
Shauna Scott 
Andrew Shostak 
Morag Wilmut 
Elizabeth Wilson 



223 



Grade 5 



Matthew Carvery 

David Crothall 

Sarah Danzo 

Genessa Davis 

David FairhursI 



Joanna Forbes 

Peter Frankham 

Vininder Gill 

Mischa Greenwood 



Gethin Jones 

Nicholas Judson 

Caroline Large 

Alexander Lisman 



Britt-Marie Luckhurst 

Roben Lydon 

Jamie Maclver 

Robert Mazuch 

Daniel Meir 



Anna Moorman 

David Murray 

Stephanie Olsen 

Mark Parker 

Chris Pollock 



Ole Schmidt 

David Stevenson 

Tim Stevenson 

Angela Tongue 

Jessica Harvey 




224 



Grade 4 




^AjJC^ri^y 







Michael Amiss 
Philip Bodley-Scott 
Janelle Boos 
Krista Brown 
Zareen Charania 



Curran Crawford 
Colin Dyer 
Olivier Gervais 
Jonathan Goode 
Joanna Holdsworth 



Meggan Hunt 
Helen Lamia 
Jonathan Liang 
Steven Lobb 
Patricia Mazuch 



Philip Miller 
Simon Pearce 
Jennifer Piercy 
Bethany Smith 
Scott Tottenham 



Matthew Wenman 
Benjamin White 
Dounia Whitehouse 



Nicholas Wise 
Stuan Wollach 
Robert Young 



225 



Grade 3 



Scott Amiss 

Angus Bridgeman 

Michelle Butler 

Patrick Davis 

Andrew Dooner 



Edward Fairhurst 

Robin Featherstone 

Chris Fisher 

Rachel Gardiner 

Simon Grant 



Sarah Innouye 
Emma Isaac 
Carys Jones 



Chelsea Jones 
Maria Kwari 
Brock Leong 



Corey Maciver 

Lucy Morris 

Cameron Murdoch 

James Pollock 

Gary Tongue 



Nicholas Vagvolgai 
Jessica White 

Keir Wilmut 
David Wilson 

Mrs. Pollard 




226 



Grade 2 



.;, ii«T. 



Bonfires and pannpkins. 
shower CI leoncb foU iro\\nrees. 
I love Q-tober. 




Gavin Barry 
Jayne Bradbury 
Megan Cassidy 



Maria-Christinia Cosmatos 
Michael Danskin 
Lisa Davies 



Adrian Dawson 
Jenny Franklin 
Amy Karchut 
Ryan Knott 
Kim Lobb 



Chris McCrimmon 
Mariko Miller 
Christopher Nohr 
Sam Paulos 
Jennv Reed 



Christopher Smith 
Geoffrey Stevenson 
Christine Wenman 
Christopher Wille 
Laura Willihnganz 



Leroy Zabel 



227 



Grade 1 



Jonathan Benskin 

Matthieu Boyd 

Stephan Chapheau 



Joywin Cummings 

Patrick Francis 

Eric Grant 



Richard Greenwood 

Anne Innouye 

Nicholas Isaac 

Christopher James 



Karen Jaw! 

Justine Kerkham 

John Kwari 

Melanie Langdon-Wilkins 



Euan McLean 

Jeremy Nussle 

Charlotte Reid 

Ashley Ridyard 

Nathaniel Simpson 



John Tottenham 




228 



Kindergarten 




Keely-Rain Alford 
Scott Brown 
Erick Calder 



Nicholas Cooper 
Aly Essa 
Kentaro Guthrie 



Gardiner Hanson 
Naomi Innoye 
Robert Jawl 



Owen Laukkanen 
Jennifer Lawton 
Amanda Lisman 



Lucas Marchand 
Yiannis Mavrikos 
Ashleigh Topliss 



229 



Kindergartens in Action 









230 




231 



The Art Show 




232 



CINDERELLA 



"Just be quiet and I'll tell you the whole story! And get those cameramen away from me. I need breathing room!" 

"Now calm down Mr. Plaigue. We know what you've been through and I think it would help if you told us about it. I 
mean seeing those cruel people torture that innocent child! A flea of your stature must have dreaded living in that 
creature's hair." 

"Yes I do agree that Ethel and Gertrude's hair was a rather disturbing place to live. They were the dirtiest people I'd 
ever lived in. I would jump from sister to sister and believe me those few seconds in the hair were the highlights of my 
day!" 

"Yes, yes, go on?" 

"Well it all started when Marienne (Ethel's mother) got a phone call saying that Marienne's uncle's cousin's friend 
had an aunt whose mother's brother died. IVIarienne's uncle's cousin's friend's aunt's mother's dead brother had a 
child. Somehow Marienne inherited this child named Cinderella." 

"Can you tell us about the child Mr. Plaigue?" 

"Yes, of course! I'll get to that." "She was a sweet child!: and beautiful too. But as soon as she arrived she was con- 
sidered a maid. She dressed in rags and went barefoot." 

"Oh how cruel." 

"Yes indeed but the worst is yet to come. You see the Prince was having a ball and at the ball he was to decide which 
young lady to marry." 

"OOO the plot grows thicker." 

"Oh yes thick indeed. Cinderella wished soo much to go to the ball and rumor has it that some fowl fairy godmother 
got her a ticket, a dress and a coach! Rubbish, simply rubbish! T'was me who got her the ticket and the dress! How the 
coach got there is a mystery to me but it certainly was not some old lady with a magic wand." 

"What happened next?" 

"Well my friends and I just whipped up a quick dress out of leftover material and we stole a ticket from some lady. 
The rest was routine. She went to the ball fell in love and got married. In other words there was a happy ending." 

"Where are you now?" 

"Oh me I'm living in a two year old princess who is supposed to die at sixteen. But that's another story!" 



- Alison Pengelly 





233 



Once there was a very hungry 
dragen. One day he ate the sun but 
he was stil hungry. The next day he 
ate ten trees. Is he fineshed eteing 
yet? Yes he is. 



- Anon 




There was a man from a mine. 
Who wanted to make up a rhyme 

His name was Nick, 

He tried a Hmerick, 
But found he didn't have time. 

- Beth Smith 




By Jennifer Lawton 
- Kindergarten 



Acrostic 

Reds 

Aqua 

Indigoes 

Nice 

Blues 

Oranges 

Water 

Sun 

- Matthew Hunt 



234 



Hcxktr^ evxim per%i rA)^ 

V dai tiK» c^ eoibijre^^eci ujW *^3^ ccJrus, . 



.CP .? ^. 





Shoplifting 

One of the most common crimes in Victoria is shop- 
lifting. Therefore we need some way of preventing it 
before it gets any worse. 

One way to do this is by putting up signs in stores say- 
ing. Shoplifters will be prosecuted". This may make the 
shoplifters think twice before shoplifting. 

Another way to secure stores against shoplifting is by 
getting security systems. When a shoplifter has an un- 
paid item and is passing a security system, a bell should 
sound and the shoplifter will be caught. 

A third way to stop shoplifters is by installing video 
equipment at the clerk's desk. That way the sales person 
can watch every move of the shoppers. 

The stores should also use undercover detectives to 
protect their merchandise. Then the shoplifters would 
never be left alone to shoplift. 

Shoplifting costs the public thousands of dollars every 
year because businesses must raise their prices to cover 
the profits lost when merchandise is stolen. As concern- 
ed citizens we should do all we can to prevent it. 

- Shauna Scott 



q ^ ^4"^ 



Hjndemoj-^en 








235 



Limericks - Grade 4 

There was a crazy acute angle. 
That had his degrees in a tangle, 

He asked a protractor. 

To give him a factor. 
But it said it only measured an angle! 

- Benjamin White 

There was an old chap from Iraq, 
Who tried to jump over a sack. 

He tripped on a hose 

And broke his nose 
And then he sprained his back. 

- Nick Wise 

A girl dressed in plastics. 
Was trying to do gymnastics. 

She did a flip. 

But had a slip, 
And her death was very tragic. 

- M. Hunt 




i5/W<2y 




Chilly Silly 

My chilly silly isnt rilly fine. 

Hes alwes into mischif he drinks up all our wine. 

And wen hes drifting of to slepe 

We shut the door and ticl his feet. 

- Ashley Ridyard 




(sr.tfi 





n goC5 dcJwO 

the TMO 



. qot5 or\ me 
and ffieri ■ 



;ji_«- IT (xcp.\n,\^ 




236 







237 



The Joy of Competition! 





238 



Volleyball 




Our girls volleyball team played in the 
VIS. A. A. league against grade seven 
teams and acquitted themselves very 
well. All of our players were new to the 
game and each player managed to im- 
prove her level of skill. We found it dif- 
ficult to sustain long rallies, but all of 
our opposing teams were pushed to the 
limit. 

- Cliff Yorath 



B.R. Mr. Tottenham. Angela Tongue. Shauna Scott, Caroline Gainor, Cheryl Nelms, Elizabeth Mur- 
doch, Mr. Yorath, Mr. Jones 

F.R. Alison Pengelly. Caroline Large, Britt-Marie Luckhursl. Elizabeth Wilson. Morag Wilmut. Sarah 
Danzo, Katie Leong, Joanna Forbes 



Badminton 



The grade si.\ badminton played ex- 
hibition games against the other indepen- 
dent schools. In spile of only one prac- 
tice per week our novice players did 
well. Lots of improvement was made 
although we did not win many games. In 
the V.LS.A.A. tournament at the Rac- 
quet Club Andrew Shostak won the 
boy's consolation final and Andrew 
teamed with Cory Lee lost a thrilling 
doubles final. 

- Cliff Yorath 




Rugby 



B.R. Mr. Yorath, Andrew Shostak, Andrew Barry. Bruce Passmore, Cory Lee, Yann Brierley, Mr. 

Jones. 

F.R. James Clapp, Cheryl Nelms. Elizabeth Murdoch, Elizabeth Wilson, Katie Leong, Alison Pengelly, 

Morag Wilmut, Michael Jones 



We had two fine rugby teams at school 
this year, both were able to play a fine 
running and handling brand of the game. 
The four games played were won very 
convincingly against Margaret Jenkins 
and Willows. All of our players should 
do very well as they move up through the 
school where they will get more 
competition. 

- Cliff Yorath 




B.R. David Casares, Andrew Shostak, Andrew Barry, Bruce Passmore, Yann Brierley, Cory Lee. Mr. 

Yorath 

F.R. Andrew Field. Michael Jones, James Clapp, Jeffrey Cale 



239 



Track & Field 




The Track and Field season was a great success. We started the season with two mini meets against 
Glenlyon/Norfolk School. These meets allowed all of our athletes to try out various events and to 
show what they could do. 

The I.S.A. Elementary meet was held this year at Swangard Stadium. It rained throughout the 
meet, but spirits were not dampened and although we failed to win either the boys or girls titles our 
combined score gave us the overall championship. Joanna Holdsworth ran superbly to win the SOOm 
and the 1500m. Gethin Jones, David Stevenson and Jamie Mclver performed outstandingly well. 

The Victoria All Schools Relays this year were held over four evenings. Our team was 75 athletes 
strong (50% of our total enrolment). Enthusiasm was high all season and the sport is in good hands 
with these future track stars. S.M.U. placed 5th out of the other 30 competing schools. David Steven- 
son and Joanna Holdsworth won individual events and the relay teams qualified for six finals and the 
grade five boys relay team triumphed in fine style. 

The final meet of the season was the V. I.S.A. A. meet with seven other independent schools on 
Lower Vancouver Island. We had some exceptional results: the boys won their section of the meet 
and the girls were third, placing us in 2nd overall to Pacific Christian School. Our individual winners 
were: Joanna Holdsworth, Katie Leong, Cheryl Nelms, Gethin Jones, Andrew Shostak, Peter Frand- 
ham, James Pollock, Dounia Whitehouse, David Stevenson and the two grade five relay teams, 

- Cliff Yorath 



240 



Cross Country 




Over 40 students ran every Monday in the Victoria Elementary School meets and we met with some 
notable successes. Cheryl Nelms won most of the grade 6 girls races and Joanna Holdsworth won a 
race and finished most often in third place. Yann Brierly and Andrew Shostak ran consistently well at 
the grade 6 level. Jamie Mclver had a 4th place finish and Gethin Jones, a fellow grade fiver had a 
number of top ten finishes. 

In the city championship meet our runners performed well and we finished in 10th place out of the 
38 competing schools. Our top ten individual finishers were: 

Cheryl Nelms - 2nd 
Joanna Holdsworth - 3rd 
Jamie Mclver - 5th 
We also entered a big team in the Annual Basil Parker Cross Country race. The boys seven and 
eight year old team finished in second place, the team scorers were: 

David Wilson - 3rd 
Jamie Pollock - 10th 
Edward Fairhurst - 12th 
The girls seven and eight year old team performed in splendid style winning the race. The team 
comprised of; 

Joanna Holdsworth - 1st 
Kim Lobb - 5th 
Megan Hunt - 7th 
Carys Jones - 8th 
Many grade threes competed in the meets so the future looks good. 

On a recreational level twenty five students ran in the 100km club. By the end of the year only three 
had finished the distance: 

Alex Lisman 
Carys Jones 
David Wilson 

- Cliff Yorath 



241 



Basketball 




BR. 
F.R. 



Mr. Tottenham. Mischa Greenwood. Andrew Shotak, Bruce Passmore, Cory Lee, David Stevenson. Mr. Jones 
Jamie Mclver. David Fairhurst. Ole Schmidt. Andrew Barry. James Clapp. Chris Pollock 



Our boys" and girls' teams entered the Victoria and district Amateur Basketball Leagues. Both teams were relatively 
inexperienced, but remarkable improvement was made throughout the season. 

The girls started the season slowly, but began winning when the lunchtime practices began to pay off: halfway 
through the season. They eventually made the playoffs and although they managed a surprise victory against the league 
winners, they narrowly failed to make the final. The girls also played in the Victoria Independent Schools League and 
here they found the going very hard against older teams. Cheryl Nelms and Shauna Scott led the team well and there is 
much promise in the rest of the players (4 grade fives played on the team). 

The boys' team played some excellent basketball in a highly competitive league and finished the season about halfway 
up the standings. In the Independent Schools League the boys showed courage and skill to push some grade seven teams 
to close finishes. The high point of the season for our team was their outstanding play in the V.I.S.A.A. tournament. 
Andrew Shostak, Jimmy Clapp and Andrew Barry were the team leaders, with Jamie Mclver, Chris Pollock and David 
Stevenson showing exceptional promise. 

- Cliff Yorath 




B.R. Angela Tongue. Elizabeth Murdoch, Elizabeth Richards, Caroline Gainor, Cheryl Nelms, Morag Wilmut, Katie 

L^ong 

F.R. Mr. Tottenham. Alison Pengelly, Caroline Large, Shauna Scott, Britt-Marie Luckhurst, Elizabeth Wilson. Mr. 

Jones 



242 



Swimming 







B.R. Elizabeth Murdoch, Colin Dyer, Ben White, Cheryl Nelms, Ole Schmidt, Amy Cassidy, David Fairhurst, 

Peter Frankham, Steve Lobb, Michael Jones 

M.R. T.C. Tottenham, Meggan Hunt, Robert Lydon. Katie Leong, Elizabeth Wilson, Philip Bodley-Scott, 

Joanna Forbes. Jonathan Goode, Matthew Wenman. Cliff Yorath 

F.R. Kimberley Lobb, Gary Tongue. Cameron Murdoch, Patrick Davis, Andrew Dooner, Dounia Whitehouse, 

David Wilson, Edward Fairhurst, Beth Smith, Cory Lee 



The Junior School provided 
over 40 swimmers who teamed 
up with S.M.U. Grade 7's and 
St. Margarets to form a powerful 
team in the Victoria Elementary 
Schools Novice swim meet. We 
won the meet by a commanding 
175 points, over Glenlyon/Nor- 
folk. We had no individual win- 
ner from the Junior School, but 
several did very well. As a result 
of this meet eleven swimmers 
qualified for the Championship 
meet. In this meet the positions 
were reversed when we finished 
second to Glenlyon/Norfolk. In 
the meet, however, the Fairhurst 
brothers (David and Edward) ex- 
celled, winning numerous in- 
dividual titles. 

David Fairhurst in fact has 
enormous aquatic talent. This 
season swimming for his club he 
captured 5 gold medals at the 
B.C. Championships. 

- Cliff Yorath 



Soccer 




BR. Mr. Tottenham. David Stevenson, Mischa Greenwood, Andrew Shostak, Yann Brierly, 

James Clapp, Mr. Yorath 

F.R. Jamie Mclver. Dounia Whitehouse, David Casares, Cory Lee, Chris Pollock, Gethin Jones 

The boys' soccer teams were strong this year, but few games were played. Convincing victories, however, were won over Glenlyon/Norfolk, 
Margaret Jenkins and a S.M.U. grade seven 'B' team. 

In October the Junior School hosted a Hallowe'en tournament at the senior campus. Participating teams were: St. Georges, Collingwood, 
Glenlyon/Norfolk and S.M.U.. We had two teams in the tournament, and our four victories and one tie secured us the championship shield. 

Our only defeats in the short season were at the hands of St. George's at their home fields - Vancouver. 

Particularly outstanding this year were Andrew Shostak, Cory Lee, Yann Brierly and a few very promising grade five players - Gethin Jones, 
Jamie Mclver, David Stevenson, and Chris Pollock. 

- Cliff Yorath 



243 




JUNIOR SCHOOL PRIZE LIST - ACADEMIC 1988 

Orcuie III Chelsea Jones 2nd in Form 

Keir Wilmut 1st In Form 

Grade IV Curran Crawford Equal Isi in Art 

Phillip Miller Japanese, Music (Violin). Honour Roll 

Robert Young Distinction in Japanese 

Ben White English, Equal 1st in Math. Computer 

Science, Social Studies, Music (cello). 
Honour Roll 
Bethany Smith 1st in Form, Science. Equal 

1st in Art, Honour Roll 
Grade V Angela Tongue Art 

Alex Lisman Music (Cello) 

Ole Schmidt Honour Roll 

David Stevenson Computer Science, Music (Violin), Honour 

Roll 
Tim Stevenson Science, Honour Roll 

David Murray Math. Honour Roll 

Mark Parker English, Social Studies, Honour Roll 

Sarah Danzo Distinction in French, Honour Roll 

Stephanie Olsen 2nd in Form, Equal 1st in French, Distinc- 

tion in Japanese, Honour Roll 
Caroline Large 1st in Fonn, Equal 1st in French, 

Japanese, Honour Roll 
Grade VI Clare Gardiner Equal 1st in An 

Yann Brierly French, Equal 1st in Art, Honour Roll 

Philip Bowers Japanese, Music (Violin) 

James Clapp Distinction in French 

Andrew Shostak Music (Cello). Honour Roll 

Alison PengelU Equal 1st in Science 

Shauna Scott English. Social Studies. Music (Wood- 

winds). Distinction in French. Distinction 
in Japanese, Honour Roll 
Katie Leong 2nd in Form, Math, Computer Science, 

Honour Roll 
Jonathan .Aquino 1st in Form, Equal l.st in Science. Honour 

Roll 



JUNIOR SCHOOL SPECIAL AWARDS 1988 

PARENTS AUXILIARY SCHOLARSHIP Keir Wilmut 

PARENTS AU.XILIARY SCHOLARSHIP Caroline Large 

PARENTS AUXILIARY BURSARY David Stevenson 

PARENTS AUXILIARY BURSARY Shauna Scott 

ALUMNI ASSOCIATION (EDITH S^'MONS) Cheryl Nelms 

PRJVETT SCHOLARSHIP Ole Schmidt 

CITIZENSHIP CUP Clare Gardiner 

SLEGG BOWL Andrew Field 

MILNE CUP Caroline Gainor 

M.A.W BRIDGMAN MEMORIAL AWARD Alex Lisman 

NED SYMONS' AWARD Yann Brierly 

ARTISTIC MERIT AWARD Benjamin While 

LIFERS AWARD Jeffrey Cale 

MOST IMPROVED ATHLETE Bruce Passmore 

OUTSTANDING SPORTSMAN Andrew Shostak 

MACALPINE AWARD Alex Lisman 

HOUSE CUP SYMONS 

PRINCIPAL'S SPECIAL AWARD Brock Leong 

MERIT SHIELD Cheryl Nelms 



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Italian Knits for 
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BEST WISHES TO THE GRADS OF '88 





JAWL & BUNDON 




PAUL M BUNDON 


/"Cy7r/'</.<r7i izr ^olLriti.iri 


TELEPHONE 

(604) 385-5787 


JERYL J McLEAN 
ROBERT G MILNE 




TELECOPIER 


BARBARA E WEBSTER-EVANS 
PENNY PEARSON 
FAYE Y FAFARD 


FOURTH FLOOR - 1007 FORT STREET 

VICTORIA. B.C. 

V8V 3K5 


(604) 385-4364 


MOHAN S JAWL. OC 






ASSOCIATE COUNSEL 







245 



DOVE TRAVEL LIMITED 



> 



We Issue All Domestic and International Tickets & Travel Insurance 
" We SeU Designer Weather " 



721-4131 



" All Things are Possible to Him 
That Believeth " 

Maik9:23 






_M<KENZJE 
SArEMAV I 




(604)385-3413 



WARD^ 

MUSK LTa 

91 1 FORT ST.,VICTORIA. B.C., V8V 3K3 




MUNRO'S 
BOOKS 

Cclehratina Our 25th ilear 



•-- 1963 - 1988 

1108 GOVERNMENT STREET. VICTORIA. B.C. VgW 1Y2 
TELEPHONE 382-2464 




246 



CONGRATULATIONS 
GRADUATES 

Compliments Of 

GIBSON'S LADIES WEAR 

708 VIEW ST. 



Montreal Trust 

Well worth talking to. 



100-747 Fort Street, Victoria V8W 3Gl 386-2111 
"Branches Coast to Coast" 



247 



'hear no evil' 





Congratulations & Best Wishes 
to The Grads 

From: Edna Phil 

Steve Cindy 

Dennis 



at 



elarret Quinn 

Jewellers 



* Custom Designs 

* Specials on Grad Gifts 



270 Mavfalr ShoppingCentre „„-r,i,,-, 

Victoria. B.C. V8Z6E3 385-2411 



24S 



Our new name is : 



Pacific Coast 
Savings 

Credit Union 



Thanks for making us 
one of Canada's largest 
Credit Unions. 




Formerly First Pacific & Westcoast Savings Credit Union. 



249 



At Monk Office Supply 

we know that being a student is a full time job. 




.and we can make that easier for you 

• complete photo copying service 

• desktop publishing 

• 12,000 stationery products 

• 10% student discount 



5 locations to serve you 

• 3335 Oak St. 

• 794 Fon Sl 

• 622 View St. 

• 9769 Fifth St., Sidney 

• University Heights Mall 



the office 



M»)NK 



supply people 



There! Isn't that Easy? 



250 




RE/\L ESTATE LTD. 



CONGRATULATES 
The Graduates. Students and Staff for their many fine accomplishments. 

Thinking Real Estate? 

Deal with a locally owned and operated real estate company with 
national and international real estate referral connections. 

CALL 592-1244 

Residential - Commercial - Investment - Development 
Property Management 

#207 3561 Shelboume SL Victoria. B.C. V8P 4G8 




977 Fort Street 

Victoria. British Columbia 

Canada V8V3K3 



Telephone 
388-6454 



Commercial. Industrial and 
Investment Real Estate Services 
Since 1898 



251 



1987-1988 Grad Directory 



Murray S. Anderson 
4490 Pomona Wy, 
Victoria, B.C. V8N 3T6 

Timothy J. Armitage 
3002 Baynes Rd. 
Victoria, B.C. V8N 1Y5 

Masood Azad 

Dhanmondi, Road llA #227 

Dhaka. Bangladesh 

Jorge Jr. Barretto 
4345 Grange St. * 101 
Burnaby, B.C. V5H 1P4 

Russell Bell 
3926 Hobbs Si. 
Victoria, B.C. V8N 4C9 

Bradley Betts 

Commandant's Res., Royal Roads 

Mil. College, Victoria. B.C. VOS IBO 

Chris H. Boehringer 
171 Natalie Ln. RR2 
Ganges, B.C. VOS lEO 

Suzanne K. Bradbury 
3170 Ripon Rd. 
Victoria. B.C. V8R 6G5 

Locke Bradley 

4216 55th Ave. N.E. 
Seattle, WA. 98105 

Jason P. Bryant 
6740 Whileoak Dr. 
Richmond, B.C. V7E 4Z9 

A. Paolo Campillo 

111 Zodiac St. Palm Village 

Makati. Manila, Philippine 

Shauna Carrington 
2105E Ranch Rd. 
Tempe, AZ. 85284 

Grant W. Chan 
4870 Sea Ridge Dr. 
Victoria, B.C. V8Y 2R7 

Michelle D. Chaytors 



3640 Craigmillar Ave. 
Victoria, EC. V8P 3H3 

Simon 1. Chen 
3763 W. 10th Ave. 
Vancouver, B.C. V6R 205 

Marnee Clement 
4130 W. Gary Dr. 
Chandler. AZ. 85226 

Brian G. Coombes 
6370 Ryder Lake Rd. 
Sardis. B.C. V2R IBl 

Eric M. A. Dale 

19 King George Terr. 

Victoria. B.C. V8S 2J8 

Gregory Damant 
215 Beechwood Ave. 
Victoria. B.C. V8S 3W6 

Tamilla Davies 

Box 640 

Innisfail. Alta. TOM lAO 

Diana Day 

2333 Beach Dr. #106 

Victoria, B.C. VSR 5R2 

Akira Delamer 
348 Spadina Rd. 
Toronto. Ont. M5P 2V4 

G. Daniel Duke 

30 Davis PI. 

Regina. Sask. S4S 4R1 

Geoffrey R. Dunbar 
4695 Scottswood PI. 
Victoria. B.C. V8Y 2Y2 

Hester E. Dunlap 
3350 Weald Rd. 
Victoria, B.C. V8R 6E3 

Annalise Dutch 

63 Bower St. 

Manly, Australia 2085 

G Douglas Easdon 
1 179 Monterey Ave, 



Victoria, B.C. V8S 4V7 

A. Craig Elder 
4025 Hessington Ct. 
Victoria, B.C. V8N 5C5 

Cameron R. Elford 
742 St. Patrick St. 
Victoria. B.C. V8S 4X5 

Kevin C. Ellis 
3807 Campus Cres. 
Victoria, B.C. V8P 2X1 

Tomislav Erlic 
2290 Arbutus Rd. 
Victoria, B.C. V8N IV3 

Simon C.S. Franklin 
Millstream Rd. RR6 
Victoria. B.C. V8X 3X2 

Douglas C. Freeman 
996 Carolwood Dr. 
Victoria. B.C. V8X 3V2 

Michael J. Goodenough 
1931 Ferndale Rd. 
Victoria. B.C. V8N 2Y4 

Maureen Z. Gordon 
3550 Cardiff PI. 
Victoria. B.C. V8P 4Z5 

Roger A.J Graham 
2238 Cooperidge Dr. RR3 
Saanichton, B.C. VOS IMO 

Erinn P. Grant 
3854 Haro Rd. 
Victoria. B.C. V8N 4A5 

W. Michael Grier 
1278 St. David St. 
Victoria, B.C. V8S 4Y9 

Pamela D. Grist 

209 Rondoval Cres. 

North Vancouver, B.C. V7N 2W6 

Nicholas H. Groves 
Hampden. 4 Church St.. Grt. 
Missend. Buck.. England HP16 OAX 

Kirslen Gunther 
2763 Arbutus Rd. 



252 



Victoria, B.C. V8N 5X8 

Andrea Hallman 
516 Newport Ave. 
Victoria. B.C. V8S 5C7 

Ershadul Haq 

49/4D R.K. Mission Rd. 

Dhaka. Bangladesh 

Leigh Ann Hazell 
1720 Beach Dr. 
Victoria. B.C. V8R6J1 

Jennifer L. Hazlewood 
9850 McKinnon Cres. RRIO 
Langley. B.C. V3A 3X5 

Charles Hemingway 
1611 Roanoke Wy. 
Mercer Island. WA. 98040 

Jonathan S. Henry 
Rosedene. Lucks Gm., 
Cranleigh. Surrey. England 

Aly Hirji 

367 Braeglen Cres. SW 

Calgary, Alta. T:W 1B6 

Matthew T. Hocker 
6685 Norcross Rd. RR4 
Duncan, B.C. V9C 3W8 

Paul A. Huline 
2885 Tudor Ave. 
Victoria. B.C. V8N 1L6 

Wendy C. Huston 
2324 Florence St. 
Victoria. B.C. VSR 5E8 

Nick A. Jones 
2070 Carrick St. 
Victoria. B.C. VSR 2M6 

Brian F. Kelcey 
1415 Grant St. 
Victoria. B.C. VSR 1M4 

Juliana Ko 

824 Piemiont PI. 

Victoria. B.C. VSS 5J7 

Raj J. Kothary 
Box 279 



Sardis. B.C. VOX lYO 

Mark M Kudryk 
4712-147A St. 
Edmonton. Alia. T6H 5M1 

Christopher Lai 
131 Argyle St. 
Kowloon, Hong Kong 

Tanis M. Laidlaw 
587 Kenneth St. 
Victoria, B.C. V8Z 2B8 

Travis S. Lee 
595 Island Rd. 
Victoria, B.C. VSS 2T7 

Mandy A. Lewis 
3456 Stephenson Pt. Rd. 
Nanaimo. B.C. 
V9T 1K2 

Stephanie Lewis 

721 Moss St. 

Victoria, B.C. V8V 4N9 

Simon L. Liddell 
444 Monterey Ave. 
Victoria, B.C. VSS 4T7 

Mark Linder 

972 Kentwood Terr. 

Victoria. B.C. VSY 1A6 

David S. Longridge 

1865 S.W. Miller Creek Rd. 

Seattle. WA. 98166 

David K. Mackenzie 
1921 W. 57th Ave. 
Vancouver, B.C. V6P 1T9 

Paula K. Manning 
2909 Phyllis St. 
Victoria, B.C. V8N IY8 

David G. Margison 
4022 Locarno Ln. 
Victoria, B.C. VSN 4A1 

Koji Masuda 

3-18-17 Koshigoe. Kamakura 

Japan 248 

James A. McKeown 



3727 Grieve Rd. 

Port Alberni. B.C. V9Y 7W6 

Garren L. Mehl 
USAF/Hahn Hosp/USAFE 
Box 128. APO 
New York. NY 09109 

Erick F. Merino 
Risco 103 
Mexico. 20 D.F. 
Mexico 

Chris B. T. Messerschmidt 
2925 Tudor Ave. 
Victoria. B.C. VSN 1M2 

Shannon A. Moore 
2640 Queenswood Dr. 
Victoria. B.C. VSN 1X5 

J. Gareth Morley 
4646 Amblewood Dr. 
Victoria, B.C. VSY 1B9 

Geoffrey R. Morrison 
1487 Stellys Cross Rd. RR2 
Saanichton. B.C. VOS IMG 

Kari-Lynn Murphy 
5S0 Beach DR. 
Victoria. B.C. VSS 2M5 

Simon C. Muzio 
4350 El Nido Cres. 
Victoria, B.C. VSN 4Z6 

Lina S. Hahhas 

2323 Westhill Dr. 

West Vancouver. B.C. V7S 2Z2 

Andrew. W. O'Brian 
3 ISO Midland Rd. 
Victoria, B.C. VSR 6E9 

Marcella Obdrzalek 
1737 Rockland Ave. 
Victoria. B.C. VSS 1W6 

Johnson D. Ongking 
5241 Windsor St. 
Vancouver. B.C. V5W 3H7 

Mark Penaluna 
2906 Tudor Ave. 
Victoria, B.C. VSN IMI 



253 



Jane A. Perry 
Box 328 
McLennan, Alta. 



TOH :lo 



W. Duncan Selwood 
2632 Cavendish Ave. 
Victoria, B.C. VSR 2G6 



David F. Turpie 
3937 Cherrilee Cres. 
Victoria, B.C. V8N 1R7 



Michael J. Phillips 

277 South Alder St. 

Campbell River, B.C. V9W 2M9 

Richard W. Picard 

Site 20-4 RR2 

Chase, B.C. VOE I MO 

Sonja F. Prevosi 
1040 St. Louis St. 
Victoria, B.C. V8S 5B6 



Tara K Sharpe 
1550 Hampshire Rd. 
Victoria. B.C. V8R 5T5 

Claire S. Sira 

861 Ash St. 

Campbell River, B.C. V9W 1G3 

Elspeth Sparling 
3400 Upper Terr. 
Victoria. B.C. VSR 6E6 



Elissa C. Wadds 

342 Island Highway #46 

Victoria, B.C. V9B IHl 

Neil E. Walker 
4548 Seawood Terr. 
Victoria, B.C. VSN 3V9 

Andrea Wall 
679 Mt. Joy Ave. 
V8S 4K8 



Karl J. Pringle 
15732 Broome Rd. 
Whitehorse, Yukon 
V4A 5E3 

Paula Psyllakis 
2516 Beach Dr. 
Victoria, B.C. VSR 6K4 

John Quirk 

438 Queen Anne Heights 

Victoria, B.C. V8S 4K6 

Salim Ramji 

843 Wavecrest PI. 

Victoria, B.C. V8Y 2S7 

Stephen J.H. Robb 
3500 Doncaster Dr. 
Victoria, B.C. VSP 3W1 

H. Markus Roemer 
4516 Eva Ave. 
Victoria, B.C. VSN 3J9 

Keith M. Rogers 
11704 S4lh Ave. 
Edmonton, Alta. T6G OWI 

Nicola M. Salhus 

835 Eland Dr. 

Campbell River, B.C. V9W 6Y9 

Frank M. Schindler 

2800 16th St. 

Vernon, B.C. V1T3W9 



Jeff A. Stevens 
4429 Majestic Dr. 
Victoria, B.C. VSN 3H6 

Nicholas Swinburne 
8545 Alec Road 
Victoria, B.C. VOS IMO 

Susan S. Stewart 
3230 Beach Dr. 
Victoria, B.C. VSR 6L8 

David W. Swan 

4553 Cordova Bay Rd. 

Victoria, B.C. V8.X 3V6 

Karen S. Tan 

16 Balmoral Park #08-06 

Singapore 1025 

Jennifer D. Taylor 
3355 Uplands Rd 
Victoria, B.C. VSR 5B8 

Tania Tomaszewski 
3028 McAnally Rd. 
Victoria. B.C. VSN 1T4 

Katherine Tomlinson 
3969 Juan de Fuca Terr. 
Victoria. B.C. VSN 5W9 

David Turko 

Site 40. Comp. 8 RRl 

Merrill, B.C. VOK 2B0 



Kelly Ann Wand 
844 Newport Ave. 
Victoria, B.C. V8S 5C9 

C. Lea Warren 

2 St. George's Cres. 

Edmonton, Alia. T5N 3M7 

Adrian Watkins 
3015 8th St. SW 
Calgary. Alia. T2T 3A5 

Lara M. Weaver 

4035 St. Alban's Ave. 

North Vancouver, B.C. V7N 1S9 

Gordon E. Webster 
3037 Cressida Cres. RR6 
Victoria. B.C. V8X 3X2 

David W. Weeden 

Box 369 

Sardis. B.C. V2R IA7 

Philip A. White 
205 Rutland Rd. 
Kelowna. B.C. VIX 3B1 

Jason A. P. Williams 

Box 188 

Lytton. B.C. VOK IZO 



Richard M. Wilson 
3355 Beach Dr. 
Victoria. B.C. V3R 6M4 



Jennifer D. Screech 
2893 Seaview Rd. 
Victoria. B.C. VSN 1K9 



Michael Turner 

Cherry Tree HS. 1 1 Sarlsdown 

Exmouth, England EX8 2HY 



G. Marc Worthy 
1211 Beach Dr. #201 
Victoria, B.C. VSS 2N4 



254 



Tanja J. Yardley Masaakira Yasue David J. Zahir 

3895 Cedar Hill Rd. 165 Shirotsuchi Moriyama 649 Tusntall Cres. 

Victoria. B.C V8P 3Z7 Nagoya, Japan 463 Kamloops, B.C. V2C 3J1 



Autographs 



Published bv 
JOSTENS CANADA 



255 




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